We use 3D technology to quickly assure our customers that a design is robust and worthy of the risk for product development and production.
We use 3D printing in-house to create parts and components that are not readily available off the shelf, saving resources and time.” “It really depends on the end goal of the product or part one is looking to make,” continues Mc Tavish.
Fred Estlin is the general manager of Ivy Devices Inc., one Grande Prairie-based company that has benefited from the 3D technology offered by Titan Innovative Designs.
“We developed a product to reduce the risk of medical line entanglement in response to the 2001 death of a 10-month-old infant in an Edmonton hospital,” Estlin explains.
“We have redesigned the product in conjunction with front line pediatric nurses to better accommodate today’s needs.” “I contacted Bryce after a web search for 3D printing,” he continues. Not only did I get 3D, but I also got a highly creative guy on the design side.” The team-up was a successful one.
“For prototyping, you can’t beat 3D technologies, and the day is coming when waiting for parts to come will be a thing of the past”—and that will apply to numerous industries, Estlin predicts.
“If you want to mass produce a part and use 3D tech to prove a concept, then several factors must be considered.
If you want to create a ‘one-off,’ then design, print, and go.
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