December 15, 2015

Engineer uses 3D printer Additive Manufacturing

Engineer uses 3D printer Additive Manufacturing to Enhance Triumph.

engineer uses 3d printer

Today’s Friday I recently purchased this year by here to try and tell us the original tailpiece holds the license plate turn signals and reflectors for safety with very long time cumbersome I’m buy low well with the whole fight so using reprinting helping the manufacturing process of the green line the whole heart to hold everything I need it though overall will come from my most traditional manufacturing products like this will be ski metal base aluminum cast is making plaster mold and in no way and having medal or two and then cleaned up or fabrication shop with possibly take it each individual section packets get their kind of reform and maybe make cuts and rising change it to deal with take a lot of time a lot of precision it would mean the bike would have taken away from me for a week to weaken time that’s it it’s just it’s a long process the way 3d printing is able to aid in this fabrication style is the fact that I can make changes in the CAD model which is a 3d programming be instantly as soon as I have my model which can take anywhere from three to 10 hours depending on the quality I want to protect spits it out to our print I can make sure it’s you know the poll where one line up with some of the angles on the undertail there doesn’t know make my notes change in the model reprinted by six times a day then overnight a critical thing and dry run in the morning whatever else I can make those changes that day so I can take a process that could take weeks at a fabrication shop I can turn into three or four days with a 3d printer.

The design process that I used for the overall project since we will go from something that was much longer in the shape of the bike he wanted everything to smaller packages and like most aftermarket things in order to look like a hold on you know something that was just put spacers in in between things to make it that we wanted to have this build a factory look and carry out some of the lines from the bike so the bike had some really nice lines framework with the subframe like that so it’s kind of a lot of inspiration design came from final product we actually I want harmony which is really strong material so it would hold up to speed up the fight the wind hitting against it any rocks or debris that might hit it in the overall heat loss tires no overall sunlight the other hand months of his life levers brake lever for possible turn signals housing amounts sliding puck City by just drop the bike and don’t want to I’m wearing those are all possibilities especially if you have an actual Airwolf 3D printer where you can use the party and the nylon and some of the higher rate temperature materials that healing closer chamber allows for the brake parts I have great service same great overall great hanging around here where will he stay tuned for any other exciting projects in with you and any updates regarding.

Triumph enthusiast Jowell Randall demonstrates how to modify a high-end street bike with 3D printing. The Triumph Daytona 675R received a new 3D printed fender eliminator to replace the bulky stock part. Using polycarbonate, Jowell runs through the design process. Read about this other projects at www.airwolf3d.com