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市場調查報告書

金屬增材製造的全球市場(AM):2020-2030

Metal Additive Manufacturing 2020-2030

出版商 IDTechEx Ltd. 商品編碼 948682
出版日期 內容資訊 英文 138 Slides
商品交期: 最快1-2個工作天內
價格
金屬增材製造的全球市場(AM):2020-2030 Metal Additive Manufacturing 2020-2030
出版日期: 2020年07月13日內容資訊: 英文 138 Slides
簡介

全球金屬增材製造(AM)市場雖然暫時下降,但預計在未來十年內將增長至超過100億美元。

本報告調查了全球金屬增材製造(AM)市場,定義並概述了該市場,分析了COVID-19和其他市場影響因素,各種現有和新型金屬印刷工藝的趨勢,它包括金屬列印機的比較分析,按列印技術,金屬材料和應用進行的十年預測,競爭環境以及主要公司的概況。

第1章執行摘要

第2章簡介

第3章金屬印刷工藝

  • 粉末床熔合:DMLS
  • 粉末床熔融粘合:EBM
  • 定向能量沉積:粉末
  • 定向能量沉積:金屬絲
  • 粘合劑注入:金屬
  • 粘合劑注入:砂
  • 片材堆疊:UAM

第4章新金屬印刷工藝

  • 概述
  • 擠出:金屬+聚合物長絲(MPFE)
  • 增值稅光聚合:數字光處理(DLP)
  • 材料注射:納米顆粒注射(NJP)
  • 材料注入:磁流體動力學沉積
  • 材料注射:電化學
  • 材料注射:冷噴
  • 粘合劑注入的替代方法
  • PBF和DED的新能源
  • 使用金屬漿料原料的工藝
  • 新的替代SLS變體

第5章金屬打印機:比較

  • 價格和準確性
  • 價格/速度
  • 價格/數量
  • 速度/體積
  • 速度/精度
  • 精度/體積

第6章用於3D打印的金屬材料

  • 原材料選項
  • 粉末形式規格
  • 水或氣體噴霧
  • 等離子噴霧
  • 電化學噴霧
  • 粉末形式:取決於霧化過程
  • 粉末製造技術評估
  • 支持材料
  • AM金屬粉末供應商
  • 鈦粉:概述
  • 鈦粉:主要公司
  • 金屬增材製造主要材料的初創公司
  • 再生鈦原料
  • 金屬粉末床熔化後處理
  • 使用金屬粉末的障礙和限制

第7章兼容的金屬材料

  • 合金/材料特性
  • 鋁/合金
  • 銅/青銅
  • 鈷合金
  • 鎳合金:Inconel 625
  • 鎳合金:Inconel 718
  • 貴金屬/合金
  • 馬氏體時效鋼1.2709
  • 15-5PH不袗
  • 17-4 PH不袗
  • 316L不袗
  • 鈦/合金
  • 金屬絲原料
  • 金屬+聚合物絲
  • 金屬+聚合物細絲:巴斯夫Ultrafuse 316LX
  • 金屬+光敏樹脂
  • 高熵合金AM
  • 非晶合金AM
  • 新興鋁合金/MMC
  • 多材料解決方案
  • 增材製造材料的材料信息學

第8章金屬3D打印的主要應用

  • 航空航天/國防
  • 醫療/牙科

第9章市場統計和趨勢

  • 台式金屬:引領資本投資的快速增長
  • 區域劃分
  • 金屬合金的主要需求份額
  • 每台打印機的材料收入

第10章列印機和材料:市場預測

  • 預測方法
  • 金屬3D列印機安裝基礎
  • 按技術進行的材料預測
  • 原材料年度利潤預測
  • 材料預測:按合金類別
  • 金屬粉末收入預測
  • 年度列印機收入預測
  • 金屬增材製造的整體市場預測
  • 按行業劃分的市場預測

第11章常規

第12章公司簡介

  • 3D Systems
  • 6K
  • Aconity3D
  • ADDere
  • Addilan
  • Additive Industries
  • Admatec
  • Aerosint
  • BeAM
  • Carpenter
  • Chiron
  • Citrine Informatics
  • Cookson Precious Metals
  • Desktop Metal
  • Digital Alloys
  • DMG Mori
  • Elementum 3D
  • EOS
  • Equispheres
  • Exaddon
  • ExOne
  • Exponential Technologies
  • FormAlloy
  • GE Additive
  • GE Additive (AP&C)
  • H.C. Starck
  • Hoganas (Digital Metal)
  • HP
  • InssTek
  • Markforged
  • Materialise
  • Meltio
  • Metallum
  • Metalysis
  • MX3D
  • NanoSteel
  • Norsk Titanium
  • One Click Metal
  • Optomec
  • Phaseshift Technologies
  • QuesTek Innovations
  • Rapidia
  • Renishaw
  • Sciacky
  • SLM Solutions
  • Spee3d
  • Titomic
  • Tritone Technologies
  • TRUMPF
  • Velo3D
  • WAAM3D
  • Xerox
  • Xi'an Bright Laser Technology
目錄

Title:
Metal Additive Manufacturing 2020-2030
Benchmarking of 3D printing processes, granular market forecasts, and complete player analysis.

The metal AM market will decline before rising to exceed $10bn within the next decade.

After initial commercialisation in the 1990s, metal additive manufacturing (also referred to as 3D printing of metals) has witnessed a flurry of interest in recent years. Key players have been quick to capitalise on this demand, enjoying exponential revenue growth since 2013 as a result.

This comprehensive technical report from IDTechEx gives the detailed status and outlook for the industry. Built upon an extensive history in the market and large number of primary interviews, this report provides an unbiased forecast for the market, including the significant impact from the COVID-19 pandemic which will be felt for years to come.

Granular forecasts and detailed player profiles

This report provides granular 10-year market forecasts for the industry. Targeted quantitative analysis is given for the printer technology, materials, and applications alike.

These forecasts are generated by the IDTechEx analyst team. The analysts go far beyond what is publicly available by conducting an extensive number of primary interviews, providing the latest and most important information to the reader. Over 50 company profiles are included as part of this report; this includes key OEMs, disruptive start-ups, incumbent powder providers, and emerging material companies.

Benchmarking the competitive printer processes

The proposed advantages to metal additive manufacturing are numerous with design freedom, local versatile manufacturing, potential cost savings, and much more.

To exploit this there is an ever-expanding family of printer processes using a wide number of material feedstocks. A common tactic for new entrants is to invent new terms for their technology to differentiate from the competition. Some of these are unique but most are aligned with existing processes, introducing only subtle variations.

This report cuts through this marketing and provides accessible impartial categorisation for the industry. The reality is that every process must compromise on something, be it the rate, price, precision, size, material compatibility, or more. IDTechEx provide critical benchmarking studies of these processes: an essential process for identifying gaps in the market and end-use applications.

There is also the learning curve to be considered. As with any new (primarily) B2B technology with a large price-tag, it will take time for end-users to have confidence in the process and value-add to warrant the investment. Powder bed fusion processes (DMLS and EBM) have been commercial for the longest time, which results this technology underpinning most installations. However, the next generation of technologies are gaining more traction and within the next decade a more diverse installation base will be observed.

There are some overarching trends for new entrants as they try to find gaps in the market. Low cost variants, printers pushing the size extremes from micro to very large scales, faster rates, and those exploiting alternative forms of feedstocks are all rapidly emerging and assessed.

Expanding material portfolio, capacity, and competition

IDTechEx forecast that the majority of the annual revenue will come from material demand rather than printer sales and installation. Every printer process and application have different material requirements, throughput rates, and alloy demands.

There is a large amount of movement in this industry with notable acquisitions, capacity expansions, improved atomisation processes, new materials, and cost reductions. Players are introducing material portfolios bespoke for additive manufacturing from well-known structural alloys to advanced options such as MMCs, high entropy alloys, and amorphous alloys.

Given the variation across this industry, there are very different forecasts when considering cost and volume; titanium powder will be the most significant which is again evident from the market dynamics of expansions, investments, vertical integration and exploring new avenues such as the use of scrap feedstocks.

Key markets and the impact of COVID-19

Metal additive manufacturing has been used for prototypes, tooling, replacement parts, and small to large manufacturing. There are multiple sectors in which this emerging technology is gaining significant uptake, including oil & gas, jewellery, and building & construction. By 2030, the three largest verticals are forecast to be aerospace & defense, medical & dental, and automotive, with latter only gaining notable traction at the tail-end of this period.

The growth and adoption have all been in high-value industry verticals and the long-term future looks very optimistic.

However, onset by the COVID-19 global pandemic, the industry will see a significant decline in 2020 with multiple years needed for recovery.

There are potential viewpoints that additive manufacturing has gained prominence during this pandemic, as manufacturers address vulnerabilities in their supply chain and capabilities have been demonstrated in essential circumstances (such as for the need of ventilator parts). Not to mention orders and investments have still been reported globally across 2020. However, this will not account for the impact to internal operations and end-users; aerospace being undeniably the most relevant sector impacted.

The fall will be dictated on the immediate-term by both internal and client operations coming to a standstill and in the short-to-mid-term by the impact on their prospective client base. IDTechEx forecast that material sales will "spring back" faster but printer sales will take longer as players tackle the social and economic fallout.

This market report gives granular forecasts for applications, technologies, and materials modelled for the impact of COVID-19.

Key questions that are answered in this report:

  • What are the current and emerging printer technology types?
  • How do metrics such as price, build speed, build volume and precision vary by printer type?
  • What are the strengths and weaknesses of different 3D printing technologies?
  • Which printers support different material classes?
  • What is the current installed base of 3D printers?
  • What is the price range of 3D metal printers by technology type?
  • What are the market shares of those active in the market?
  • What are the key drivers and restraints of market growth?
  • Who are the main players and emerging start-ups?
  • How will sales of different printer types evolve from 2019 to 2030?
  • What is the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic?

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. Major material-process relationships
  • 1.2. Why adopt 3D printing?
  • 1.3. Total market forecast for metal additive manufacturing
  • 1.4. Market forecast - industry segmentation
  • 1.5. Material forecast - technology segmentation
  • 1.6. Material forecast - alloy segmentation
  • 1.7. Drivers and restraints

2. INTRODUCTION

  • 2.1. Glossary: common acronyms for reference
  • 2.2. Scope of report
  • 2.3. The seven different types of 3D printing processes
  • 2.4. Major material-process relationships
  • 2.5. Why adopt metal 3D printing?
  • 2.6. History of metal 3D printing
  • 2.7. Business models: securing future revenues
  • 2.8. The desktop 3D printer explosion
  • 2.9. Drivers and restraints
  • 2.10. Key trends in 2020
  • 2.11. Computer Aided Engineering (CAE): Topology

3. METAL PRINTING PROCESSES

  • 3.1. Powder bed fusion: Direct Metal Laser Sintering (DMLS)
  • 3.2. Powder bed fusion: Electron Beam Melting (EBM)
  • 3.3. Directed energy deposition: Powder
  • 3.4. Directed energy deposition: Wire
  • 3.5. Binder jetting: Metal Binder Jetting
  • 3.6. Binder jetting: Sand Binder Jetting
  • 3.7. Sheet lamination: Ultrasonic Additive Manufacturing (UAM)

4. NEW METAL PRINTING PROCESSES

  • 4.1. Emerging printing processes - overview
  • 4.2. Extrusion: Metal + polymer filament (MPFE)
  • 4.3. Vat photopolymerisation: Digital Light Processing (DLP)
  • 4.4. Material jetting: nanoparticle jetting (NJP)
  • 4.5. Material jetting: magnetohydrodynamic deposition
  • 4.6. Material jetting: electrochemical
  • 4.7. Material jetting: cold spray
  • 4.8. Binder jetting alternatives
  • 4.9. New energy sources for PBF and DED
  • 4.10. Processes with a metal slurry feedstock
  • 4.11. Alternative emerging SLS variations

5. METAL PRINTERS: COMPARISON

  • 5.1. Price versus precision
  • 5.2. Price versus speed
  • 5.3. Price versus volume
  • 5.4. Speed versus volume
  • 5.5. Speed versus precision
  • 5.6. Precision versus volume

6. METAL MATERIALS FOR 3D PRINTING

  • 6.1. Material feedstock options
  • 6.2. Powder morphology specifications
  • 6.3. Water or gas atomisation
  • 6.4. Plasma atomisation
  • 6.5. Electrochemical atomisation
  • 6.6. Powder morphology depends on atomisation process
  • 6.7. Evaluation of powder manufacturing techniques
  • 6.8. Supported materials
  • 6.9. Suppliers of metal powders for AM
  • 6.10. Titanium powder - overview
  • 6.11. Titanium powder - main players
  • 6.12. Key material start-ups for metal additive manufacturing
  • 6.13. Recycled titanium feedstocks
  • 6.14. Metal powder bed fusion post processing
  • 6.15. Barriers and limitations to using metal powders

7. COMPATIBLE METAL MATERIALS

  • 7.1. Alloys and material properties
  • 7.2. Aluminium and alloys
  • 7.3. Copper and bronze
  • 7.4. Cobalt and alloys
  • 7.5. Nickel alloy: Inconel 625
  • 7.6. Nickel alloy: Inconel 718
  • 7.7. Precious metals and alloys
  • 7.8. Maraging Steel 1.2709
  • 7.9. 15-5PH Stainless Steel
  • 7.10. 17-4 PH Stainless Steel
  • 7.11. 316L stainless steel
  • 7.12. Titanium and alloys
  • 7.13. Metal wire feedstocks
  • 7.14. Metal + polymer filaments
  • 7.15. Metal + polymer filaments: BASF Ultrafuse 316LX
  • 7.16. Metal + photopolymer resin
  • 7.17. AM of High Entropy Alloys
  • 7.18. AM of amorphous alloys
  • 7.19. Emerging aluminium alloys and MMCs
  • 7.20. Multi-material solutions
  • 7.21. Materials informatics for additive manufacturing materials

8. KEY APPLICATIONS OF METAL 3D PRINTING

  • 8.1. Aerospace and defence
    • 8.1.1. GE Aviation: LEAP fuel nozzles
    • 8.1.2. Boeing 787 Dreamliner: Ti-6Al-4V structures
    • 8.1.3. Autodesk and Airbus: optimised partition wall
    • 8.1.4. Airbus: bracket
    • 8.1.5. RUAG Space and Altair: antenna mount
    • 8.1.6. Hofmann: oxygen supply tube
    • 8.1.7. Relativity Space: entire rockets
    • 8.1.8. OEM AM strategy - GE
    • 8.1.9. OEM AM strategy - Airbus
    • 8.1.10. OEM AM strategy - Boeing
  • 8.2. Medical and dental
    • 8.2.1. 3D printing custom plates, implants, valves and stents
    • 8.2.2. Titanium alloy powders
    • 8.2.3. Case study: hip replacement revision surgery
    • 8.2.4. Case study: canine cranial plate in titanium
    • 8.2.5. Implantable dental devices and prostheses
    • 8.2.6. Case study: mandibular reconstructive surgery
    • 8.2.7. Parts for ventilators

9. MARKET STATISTICS AND TRENDS

  • 9.1. Desktop Metal leads surge in capital investment
  • 9.2. Geographic segmentation
  • 9.3. Market share of mass demand by metal alloy in 2019
  • 9.4. Material revenue per printer

10. PRINTERS AND MATERIALS: MARKET FORECASTS

  • 10.1. Forecast methodology
  • 10.2. Installed base of metal 3D printers
  • 10.3. Material forecast - technology segmentation
  • 10.4. Feedstock material annual revenue forecast
  • 10.5. Material forecast - alloy segmentation
  • 10.6. Metal powder revenues forecast
  • 10.7. Annual printer revenues forecast
  • 10.8. Total market forecast for metal additive manufacturing
  • 10.9. Market forecast - industry segmentation

11. CONCLUSIONS

  • 11.1. Metal 3D printing is rapidly developing technology

12. COMPANY PROFILES

  • 12.1. 3D Systems
  • 12.2. 6K
  • 12.3. Aconity3D
  • 12.4. ADDere
  • 12.5. Addilan
  • 12.6. Additive Industries
  • 12.7. Admatec
  • 12.8. Aerosint
  • 12.9. BeAM
  • 12.10. Carpenter
  • 12.11. Chiron
  • 12.12. Citrine Informatics
  • 12.13. Cookson Precious Metals
  • 12.14. Desktop Metal
  • 12.15. Digital Alloys
  • 12.16. DMG Mori
  • 12.17. Elementum 3D
  • 12.18. EOS
  • 12.19. Equispheres
  • 12.20. Exaddon
  • 12.21. ExOne
  • 12.22. Exponential Technologies
  • 12.23. FormAlloy
  • 12.24. GE Additive
  • 12.25. GE Additive (AP&C)
  • 12.26. H.C. Starck
  • 12.27. Hoganas (Digital Metal)
  • 12.28. HP
  • 12.29. InssTek
  • 12.30. Markforged
  • 12.31. Materialise
  • 12.32. Meltio
  • 12.33. Metallum
  • 12.34. Metalysis
  • 12.35. MX3D
  • 12.36. NanoSteel
  • 12.37. Norsk Titanium
  • 12.38. One Click Metal
  • 12.39. Optomec
  • 12.40. Phaseshift Technologies
  • 12.41. QuesTek Innovations
  • 12.42. Rapidia
  • 12.43. Renishaw
  • 12.44. Sciacky
  • 12.45. SLM Solutions
  • 12.46. Spee3d
  • 12.47. Titomic
  • 12.48. Tritone Technologies
  • 12.49. TRUMPF
  • 12.50. Velo3D
  • 12.51. WAAM3D
  • 12.52. Xerox
  • 12.53. Xi'an Bright Laser Technology