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市場調查報告書

3D列印材料 2015-2025年:現狀,商機,市場預測

3D Printing Materials 2016-2026: Status, Opportunities, Market Forecasts

出版商 IDTechEx Ltd. 商品編碼 288577
出版日期 內容資訊 英文 131 Slides
商品交期: 最快1-2個工作天內
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3D列印材料 2015-2025年:現狀,商機,市場預測 3D Printing Materials 2016-2026: Status, Opportunities, Market Forecasts
出版日期: 2016年08月04日 內容資訊: 英文 131 Slides
簡介

3D列印材料的市場規模,預計2023年超過3D印表機市場,至2025年達到83億美元。

本報告以3D印表機所使用的各種的材料為焦點,提供未來前景、感光樹脂和熱塑性樹脂、金屬粉末、噴墨用粉末材料,加上現在開發中的材料。

第1章 摘要整理

第2章 簡介

第3章 3D印刷主要的優點

  • 3D印刷主要的優點
  • 不適合傳統製造的設計實例
  • 由於大量客製化得到好處的產品實例

第4章 3D印刷技術概要

  • 技術檢討
  • 熱塑性樹脂成型
  • 立體光刻技術(SLA)及立體光固成型(DLP)
  • 噴墨光聚合物
  • 塑膠印刷的摘要
  • SLS、SLM及EBM
  • Blown-Powder
  • 焊接
  • 金屬印刷的摘要
  • 噴墨粘合劑

第5章 材料概要

  • 材料的檢討
  • 光聚合物
  • 3D印刷光聚合物的用途
  • 丙烯酸酯vs.環氧樹脂
  • 光聚合物的供應商
  • 市售光聚合物的特性
  • 熱塑性長絲
  • 3D印刷熱塑性長絲的用途
  • 熱塑性長絲的供應商
  • 從熱塑性長絲的供應商可取得的聚合物
  • 以熱塑性長絲3D列印了的物體的特徵
  • 熱塑性長絲風格混合劑的化學品供應商
  • 熱塑性粉
  • 3D印刷熱塑性粉末的用途
  • 熱塑性粉末的供應商
  • 熱塑性粉末的供應商所提供的聚合物
  • 3D印刷熱塑性粉末比較
  • 金屬粉末
  • 3D印刷金屬粉末的用途
  • 金屬粉末的供應商
  • 由金屬粉末供應商可取得的合金
  • 砂、粘合劑
  • 焊接用線
  • 3D印刷焊接用線的用途

第6章 新的材料

  • 概要
  • 陶瓷
  • 碳纖維
  • 導電性材料
  • 生醫材料
  • 石墨烯

第7章 顛覆性技術

  • 熱塑性樹脂的回收
  • Metalysis
  • 選擇的層積成型系統(SDL)
  • 磁流體力學

第8章 專利、出版

第9章 市場

第10章 價值鏈

  • 價值網路
  • 2個價值鏈
  • 熱塑性長絲消費的3個動向
  • 價格
  • 價格趨勢
  • 價值鏈圖:以金額為準
  • 價值鏈圖:以數量為準

第11章 市場現狀

  • 市場現狀:以金額為準
  • 市場現狀:以數量為準
  • 材料銷售額的各地區明細
  • 資料
  • 調查手法、前提條件

第12章 預測

  • 3D印刷產業全體
  • 資料
  • 材料市場:各材料
  • 市值的佔有率:各材料
  • 材料市場預測:各材料
  • 成長率:各地區
  • 資料
  • 預測手法、前提條件

第13章 計劃

  • 新興企業、合併、吸收及撤退

第14章 限制事項、阻礙因素

  • 目前限制
  • 其他跟技術的聯繫

第15章 3D材料供應商簡介

  • DSM
  • Rahn
  • Arevo
  • TLC Korea
  • Evonik
  • Exceltec
  • Oxford Perfomance Materials
  • Taulman 3D
  • Argen
  • Cookson Gold
  • LPW
  • Sandvik
  • Hoganas
  • CRP
  • Fripp Design

第16章 3D印刷終端用戶簡介

  • Lockheed Martin
  • Boeing
  • Ford
  • Dyson
  • GE Aviation
  • BMW
  • Reebok
  • Addenbrooke's Hospital

第17章 商機

  • 商機的檢討

第18章 企業簡介

  • 3D Ceram
  • 3D Systems Europe
  • Advanced Powders and Coatings
  • Arcam AB
  • Arevo Labs
  • Argen Corporation
  • Biobots
  • BotFactory
  • Canatu
  • Cookson Precious Metals
  • CRP Group
  • Dyson
  • EPSRC
  • Evonik
  • Fabrisonic LLC
  • Fripp Design Ltd
  • Graphene 3D Lab
  • Hoganas
  • Impossible Objects
  • Legor Group
  • Lomiko Metals
  • LPW Technology Ltd
  • LUXeXceL
  • The NanoSteel Company
  • NinjaFlex
  • Norsk Titanium
  • Orbital Composites
  • Oxford Performance Materials
  • Rahn AG
  • Sandvik
  • Solidscape
  • Stratasys Ltd.
  • Taulman3D
  • TLC Korea
  • Toner Plastics
  • Volvo Construction Equipment
  • Voxel8

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目錄

The 3D Printing Materials market to overtake the 3D Printer market in 2021 and reach $9bn by 2026.

This report covers the current status and future opportunities of materials for 3D printing. It contains many illustrative and analytical figures and tables plus profiles of 29 companies, from across the globe, who supply a wide variety of materials for 3D printing.

Upon request the original PowerPoint can be included free of charge as part of the report purchase.

3D Printing Materials

Gone are the days of 3D Printing being synonymous with Rapid Prototyping; the days of Additive Manufacturing are here.

3D Printing was first commercialised in 1986, and adopted nearly exclusively for prototyping. In 2009, Stratasys' key patent expired, the market place became flooded with cheap thermoplastic extruders, interest exploded, and the market for thermoplastic filament rocketed. XYZPrinting have become a market leader by selling very large numbers of cheap printers. They operate on a vendor lock-in model, so their revenue from materials will be large and the price will hold steady. The market for thermoplastic filament is expected to reach over $6.6 billion by 2026.

This new interest inspired developments in many technologies to 3D print a wider variety of materials. A brief overview of each of these technologies is outlined in this report. This report outlines the advantages and disadvantages of printing in different materials, the applications of each, and technical data on the properties of 3D printed materials, which often differ from their traditionally manufactured analogue. These new materials mean there has been space for many new companies, and also many acquisitions by 3D printer manufacturers. Information on start-ups, closures, mergers and acquisitions is included.

No longer is 3D Printing used only for one-off pieces and prototypes, but for final part production of items with reduced and simplified assembly, quicker design iterations, greater design freedom, mass customisation and minimal material wastage. For these reasons, 3D Printing is already common in aerospace, orthopaedic, jewellery and dental sectors. Adoption is fast-growing in education, oil and gas, military, architecture, and medical research sectors.

This massive growth in the use and applications of 3D Printers is encouraging a massive growth in the market for 3D Printing Materials. Detailed forecasts, using information from interviews with 90 key players in the industry and disclosed financial information, estimate key materials are expected to have a total market of over $9B by 2026. This report includes detailed state of the market, in terms of market value and volume, for:

  • Photopolymers
  • Thermoplastic filaments
  • Thermoplastic powders
  • Metal powders

The value chain for 3D printing materials is complicated because several major industrial printer manufacturers engage in "vendor lock-in" in a way analogous to 2D printers, but cheaper 3D printers allow the purchase of free market materials. The chapter on the value chain clarifies the situation, and quantifies the markets at each stage of the chain. There are separate price projections and forecasts for these two approaches and for different end-user behaviours.

The report also includes discussions on developments for emerging materials including:

  • Welding Wire
  • Binders for metals, sand or plaster
  • Metallic thermoplastic filaments
  • Platinum-based Metallic Glass
  • Gallium-Indium Alloy
  • Ceramics
  • Biomaterials
  • Conductive thermoplastic filaments
  • Conductive inks
  • Conductive pastes
  • Conductive photopolymers
  • Graphene
  • Carbon Fibre
  • Silicone
  • Regolith
  • Wood
  • Glass

This report gives financial data and forecasts to 2026 including:

  • Revenue from 3D Printing Materials in 2015
  • Market Share by Material in 2015
  • 3D Printing Industry Split by Application
  • Forecast by Revenue
  • Forecast by Mass
  • Forecasts of Industry Split by Application

Analyst access from IDTechEx

All report purchases include up to 30 minutes telephone time with an expert analyst who will help you link key findings in the report to the business issues you're addressing. This needs to be used within three months of purchasing the report.

Table of Contents

1. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

  • 1.1. Advantages of 3D Printing
  • 1.2. Printing processes and material compatibility
  • 1.3. Future of 3D printing by application
  • 1.4. The Two Value Chains
  • 1.5. Revenue from 3D Printing Materials in 2015
  • 1.6. Market Share in 2015
  • 1.7. Forecast by Revenue
  • 1.8. Forecast by mass

2. INTRODUCTION

  • 2.1. 3D Printing is...
  • 2.2. Advantages of 3D Printing
  • 2.3. The cost of complexity
  • 2.4. Drivers
  • 2.5. A brief history of 3D printing
  • 2.6. Company Start Dates
  • 2.7. Fully Digital Work-flow

3. OVERVIEW OF 3D PRINTING TECHNOLOGIES

  • 3.1. Printing processes and material compatibility
  • 3.2. Alternative Naming of Technologies
  • 3.3. Summary of Plastic Printing
  • 3.4. Summary of Metal Printing

4. PHOTOPOLYMERS

  • 4.1. Photopolymers
  • 4.2. Acrylates vs Epoxies
  • 4.3. Applications of 3D Printed Photopolymers
  • 4.4. Photopolymers - Key Players
  • 4.5. Properties of Commercially Available Photopolymers
  • 4.6. Forecast for Photopolymers

5. THERMOPLASTIC FILAMENT

  • 5.1. Thermoplastic Filament
  • 5.2. Available Polymers
  • 5.3. Why isn't PP commonly 3D printed?
  • 5.4. New fillers for thermoplastic filaments
  • 5.5. Elastomeric Filaments
  • 5.6. Applications of 3D Printed Thermoplastic Filament
  • 5.7. Thermoplastic Filament - Key Players
  • 5.8. Thermoplastic Filament - Chemical Suppliers
  • 5.9. Properties of Objects 3D Printed from Thermoplastic Filament
  • 5.10. Forecast Thermoplastic Filament Sales
  • 5.11. Forecast for Photopolymers

6. THERMOPLASTIC POWDER

  • 6.1. Thermoplastic Powders
  • 6.2. Applications of 3D Printed Thermoplastic Powders
  • 6.3. Thermoplastic Powders - Key Players
  • 6.4. Polymers Offered by Thermoplastic Powders Suppliers
  • 6.5. Comparison of two most commonly 3D Printed Thermoplastic Powders
  • 6.6. SLS of TPU
  • 6.7. Forecast of Thermoplastic Powders

7. METAL POWDERS

  • 7.1. Metal Powders
  • 7.2. 3D Printable Metals
  • 7.3. Powder Requirements
  • 7.4. Metal Powders - Key Players
  • 7.5. Alloys Available from Metal Powder Suppliers
  • 7.6. Applications of 3D Printed Metal Powders
  • 7.7. Powders for Metal + Binder
  • 7.8. Forecast for Metal Powders

8. OTHER WAYS TO 3D PRINT METALS

  • 8.1. Welding Wire
  • 8.2. Sand + Binder
  • 8.3. Proto-pasta Metallic PLA Filament
  • 8.4. Platinum-based Metallic Glass
  • 8.5. Gallium-Indium Alloy

9. CERAMICS

  • 9.1. SLA
  • 9.2. Paste extrusion
  • 9.3. Filled Thermoplastic Filaments
  • 9.4. Binder Jetting
  • 9.5. SLM
  • 9.6. Blown Powder

10. BIOMATERIALS

  • 10.1. Market
  • 10.2. Syringe-based bioprinting
  • 10.3. Extrusion-based bioprinting
  • 10.4. ROKIT - Edison Invivo 3D bioprinter
  • 10.5. Organovo

11. CONDUCTIVE MATERIALS

  • 11.1. Electrically Conducting Materials
  • 11.2. Functional materials
  • 11.3. Metals
  • 11.4. Conductive thermoplastic filaments
  • 11.5. Conductive inks
  • 11.6. Conductive pastes
  • 11.7. Conductive photopolymers
  • 11.8. Graphene

12. EMERGING MATERIALS

  • 12.1. Carbon Fibre
  • 12.2. Silicone
  • 12.3. Regolith
  • 12.4. Wood
  • 12.5. Glass

13. DISRUPTIVE TECHNOLOGIES

  • 13.1. Thermoplastic Recycling
  • 13.2. Selective Deposition Lamination
  • 13.3. Faster vat photopolymerisation
  • 13.4. LCD stereolithography 3D Printing

14. MARKETS

  • 14.1. Markets for 3D Printing
  • 14.2. Future of 3D printing by application

15. VALUE CHAINS

  • 15.1. Value Network
  • 15.2. The Two Value Chains
  • 15.3. Value Chain Split
  • 15.4. Three Behaviours of Thermoplastic Filament Consumption
  • 15.5. Falling prices for free-market materials

16. STATE OF THE MARKET

  • 16.1. Revenue from 3D Printing Materials in 2015
  • 16.2. Market Share in 2015
  • 16.3. 3D Printing Industry Split by Application
  • 16.4. Methods and Assumptions of State of Market Data
  • 16.5. Methods and Assumptions of the Forecast

17. FORECASTS

  • 17.1. Forecast by Revenue
  • 17.2. Forecast by mass
  • 17.3. Forecasts of Industry Split by Application

18. CONCLUSIONS

  • 18.1. General trends
  • 18.2. Limitations
  • 18.3. The evolution of 3D Printing is intrinsically linked with:
  • 18.4. Opportunities

19. COMPANY PROFILES

  • 19.1. Advanc3d Materials
  • 19.2. Advanced Powders and Coatings
  • 19.3. Arcam
  • 19.4. Arevo Labs
  • 19.5. Cookson Precious Metals
  • 19.6. CRP Group
  • 19.7. DSM Somos
  • 19.8. Evonik
  • 19.9. Exceltec
  • 19.10. Formlabs
  • 19.11. Graphene 3D Lab
  • 19.12. Heraeus - 3D printing metals
  • 19.13. Impossible Objects
  • 19.14. Legor Group
  • 19.15. Lomiko Metals
  • 19.16. LPW Technology Ltd
  • 19.17. Maker Juice
  • 19.18. NanoSteel
  • 19.19. Nascent Objects, Inc
  • 19.20. NinjaFlex
  • 19.21. Norsk Titanium
  • 19.22. Oxford Performance Materials
  • 19.23. Photocentric
  • 19.24. Rahn AG
  • 19.25. Sandvik
  • 19.26. Stratasys Ltd.
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