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OPM in the News
March 19th, 2015
The term does not matter – additive manufacturing (AM) and 3D printing (3D) are interchangeable. Understanding the market, where it’s going, how it’s used, what it means to manufacturers, and who to turn to for more knowledge and support does…
January 12th, 2015
Oxford Performance Materials Inc. has launched the first two grades of its OXFAB 3-D printing technology suitable for aerospace and other industrial markets, including transportation, energy, and semiconductor applications.
December 11th, 2014
Oxford Performance Materials Inc., leader in additive manufacturing and advanced materials solutions, has launched the first two grades of its OXFAB 3D printing technology for aerospace and industrial applications.
December 11th, 2014
As Connecticut-based Oxford Performance Materials Inc. (OPM) has developed its 3D printing processes and materials, the company has simultaneously managed to create parts that are both biocompatible and aerospace compliant. Straddling the industries of medicine and aerospace, OPM is capable of printing jet engine parts that may be safe inside of one’s body and implants strong enough to fly in a fighter jet.
November 19th, 2014
Oxford Performance Materials Inc. has revealed it has received a three-year $150,000 grant from the National Institutes of Health to deliver new approaches in the treatment of infections related to implanted devices from advanced applications of 3D printed poly-ether-ketone-ketone.
October 8th, 2014
Scott Defelice, President and CEO of Oxford Performance Materials, drops in to talk about 3D printing medical devices and FDA regulation.
October 1st, 2014
Oxford Performance Materials founder Scott DeFelice discusses the company and the 3D-printing technology it uses to create facial and cranial implants.
August 18th, 2014
Scott DeFelice, CEO of Oxford Performance Materials, explains how 3D materials play a role in cranial and facial surgery
August 13th, 2014
When NASA's Juno satellite blasted off for Jupiter, the 3D printed parts in its final assembly represented just one small step toward manufacturer Lockheed Martin's goal to eventually build an entire spacecraft using additive manufacturing technology. The launch also signified one giant leap toward the use of 3D printing in the aerospace firm's manufacturing processes here on earth.
Replacing body parts with 3D printing: how one company is bringing hope to patients across the globe
August 6th, 2014
The New Economy speaks to OPM's Scott DeFelice, to find out how his company is transforming industries such as healthcare and aerospace through 3D printing.