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High Strength Robust Cutting Tools Can Now Be 3d Printed

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metal 3d printing

In the world of 3d printing technology, everything is possible, there is no such prototype which can’t be created using additive manufacturing. If we talk about the vast application of this technology, many industries like automobile, medical, fashion and many more are leveraging the power of 3d printing.

The real use of such high-tech platforms is when they can solve our daily life problems, like small portable tools, mobile cases, utility accessories which can make our day to day life easier. One such growing category is the cutting tools industry. Now, you can create high strength tools with the help of 3d printers to replace your traditional one.

The power of  metal 3d printing:

Metal 3d printing is the modern advancement which is capable of printing high-quality metal items which can replace your daily life tools. With the help of metal 3d printing, researchers are printing lightweight tools and accessories which can replace bulky and risky tools.

If you want to know how this additive manufacturing work, let us explain this in brief. In the metal additive process, there are basically two fundamental methods, one is the SLM (Selective Laser Melting) and other is the Direct Metal Laser Sintering (DMLS). The printing process is based on a metal powder fusion technique in which highly focused laser is projected on the metal powder bed and by layer after layer, the object is manufactured under high temperature.

Why 3d printing for manufacturing high strength tools?

Here comes the concept of convenience and cost-effectiveness. The tools made up from this modern technology are lighter than the traditional metal tools and possess more durability in every condition. That is the reason why many people are preferring 3d printers to craft their custom made tools which generally are not available in the stores.

If you need some special kind of tool for some special operation and you are not able to find it at any store, don’t worry, just print it out. There are various online 3d printing open source design libraries are available which allows you to take design reference and print the object as per that design, isn’t it cool? all these things are not possible in the conventional metal tools manufacturing process.

3d printed steel tools – Future of tools

The upcoming future is of the 3d printed steel tools. This is one of the hottest categories in the 3d printing technology. As the 3d printers and the filaments are available to all at very affordable pricing, people are no behind crafting their favourite designs using these printers.

If you are reading this article from Australia, then you will be very excited to know that there are numerous 3d printing companies in Australia which offers amazing product printing services. Just bring the design, the engineer will craft your design into a touchable reality.

What are some benefits of using additive manufacturing in the cutting tools industry

1. Innovation at its peak

The greatest benefit of leveraging the application of 3d printing is the seamless level of creativity without any limit. You are free to draw your imagination into a robust reality and create something useful for all.

2. Product Optimization

Additive manufacturing really brings the best of any product, whether its cutting tools, automation parts or construction machinery. Researchers are able to reverse the engineering process and eliminate the shortcomings of an existing product without any hassle.

3. Cost Effective

There are many small cutting tools and accessories which are relatively expensive when it comes to the mass manufacturing of them. But with this technology, any product, any design is easy to create and the cost of manufacturing is comparatively lower because of the filaments.

4. Variety of material

You can choose from a variety of materials for your tools, from stainless steel to carbon fibre and silicon, you have a lot of choices for your all different tools.

Now it’s your turn for breathtaking innovation:

Contribute toward this fastest growing innovative technology by creating something useful and robust tool which can help people in their daily life. There are so many 3d printing hubs in Melbourne which are working on various interesting 3d printing jobs. Craft your idea into an art piece with additive manufacturing.

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Embarrassing teenage posts on Facebook? Now you can delete them

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Facebook users no longer need to worry about their teenage posts coming back to haunt them in later life, thanks to a new tool for deleting hundreds or thousands of posts at once.

The “manage activity” feature, available now on Facebook’s mobile apps, lets users search for and remove posts from a particular time, mentioning a particular person, or within a range of dates. 

Its release shows the company acting on one increasingly common reason for young people to steer clear of traditional social networks: the fear that a permanent record of their actions may hurt them down the line.

Facebook said in a statement: “We know that people’s posts from years ago may not represent who they are now – eg old Facebook statuses from university. This tool lets you move posts you want to hide from others but keep for yourself to an archive and remove posts that you simply want to delete.

“We believe people should have the ability to manage and control their data, and we will continue to develop new ways to honour people’s privacy by providing greater transparency and controls.”

Twitter has taken a different approach to the problem, trialling in Brazil the ability to send ephemeral tweets – dubbed “fleets” – which disappear after 24 hours.

In the past year celebrities such as Kevin Hart, James Gunn and Shawn Mendes have issued apologies for old tweets that resurfaced to cause scandal.

Instagram, a Facebook subsidiary, acted earlier than its parent company, driven in part by stiff competition from Snapchat. Instagram Stories have always been ephemeral by default, automatically deleting after a period of time, and in 2017 the company introduced an “archive” feature to head off a growing trend of users deleting pictures that didn’t gather enough likes.

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Android: Why this photo is bricking some phones

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Several brands seem to be affected, including Samsung and Google’s Pixel.

The bug makes the screen turn on and off continuously. In some cases a factory reset is required.

The BBC does not recommend trying it out.

Samsung is due to roll out a maintenance update on 11 June. The BBC has contacted Google for comment but not yet had a response.

A tweet on the issue has had thousands of likes and re-tweets, with some reporting that their phone has also been affected.

Tech journalist Bogdan Petrovan at Android Authority said the bug did not affect his Huawei 20 Pro but it did cause a Google Pixel 2 to malfunction.

“After setting the image in question as a wallpaper, the phone immediately crashed. It attempted to reboot, but the screen would constantly turn on and off, making it impossible to pass the security screen,” he noted.

Restarting the device in safe mode (by holding down the volume button during boot-up) did not fix the issue.”

It appears to affect some but not all devices running the latest version of the Android operating system, Android 10.

The launch event for Android 11 was due to take place this week but has been postponed.

There has not yet been an official reason given for the bug but developer Dylan Roussel, who writes at 9to5Google tweeted his theory.

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The Last of Us Part 2: hands-on with Naughty Dog’s stunning farewell to PS4

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The last big hurrah of the PlayStation 3 era, The Last of Us launched on June 14th, 2013 – five months before the arrival of PS4. A technological masterpiece for the era and a crowning achievement for Sony first party development, there’s a strong argument that developer Naughty Dog pushed the ageing hardware to its very limits – a fitting send-off for the console by one of its most accomplished developers. Almost seven years later to the day, the studio is set to repeat the trick with the imminent arrival of The Last of Us Part 2.

Preview coverage for this title is a little tricky. While we’ve played the game, what we can explicitly comment on is highly limited and the only assets we can share from this slice of the game have already been shown on last week’s State of Play. But what we can confidently share is that, put simply, The Last of Us Part 2 does not disappoint. From a technological standpoint, there’s a clear path of progression from The Last of Us Remastered, through the still-stunning Uncharted 4 and the often overlooked Lost Legacy, right up to this latest Naughty Dog showcase.

Some of the basics are easily covered – essentially remaining unchanged from prior trailers and indeed Uncharted 4 before it. Rendering resolution on PlayStation 4 Pro is still 1440p, backed up by the firm’s clean temporal anti-aliasing solution. Performance is solid at 30fps, with few deviations, and actually improved overall compared to Uncharted 4’s showing on PlayStation 4 Pro. In terms of image quality and frame-rate, we don’t anticipate many complaints.

However, just as The Last of Us saw the Naughty Dog engine evolve over the Nation Drake titles on PS3, so we see a very different aesthetic in The Last of Us Part 2, with the emphasis on indirect lighting again coming to the fore. Joel and Ellie’s story takes place in a world where most areas of the game are illuminated only by the sun, with only select environments seeing any other form of lighting.

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