HP teams with Jabil, Forecast 3D to expand Multi Jet Fusion presence

Jabil will deploy additional HP Jet Fusion 4210 systems in Singapore for the Jabil Additive Manufacturing Network.

HP is expanding the reach of its Multi Jet Fusion 3D printing technology with existing partners.

The company said Tuesday that Jabil will deploy additional HP Jet Fusion 4210 systems in Singapore for the Jabil Additive Manufacturing Network, while Forecast 3D is adding six new HP Jet Fusion 4210 systems to its fleet.

"From multinational design engineering and manufacturing, to localized production, industry leaders such as Jabil and Forecast 3D are demonstrating 3D printing's expanding role in the digital transformation of the $12 trillion global manufacturing economy," said Stephen Nigro, president of 3D printing at HP.

Related: Exclusive: Ultimaker on 3D printing today and in the future | 3D Systems outlines additive manufacturing strategy, aims for turnaround | Stratasys launches BioMimics, aims to bolster medical training, cut cadaver costs | Stratasys demos 3D printing, additive manufacturing systems that take cues from data center

HP formally launched its Multi Jet Fusion 3D printing technology two years ago in a bid to democratize additive manufacturing with a fast prototyping system. The company has continued to build out its partner and customer rosters, and last year launched a global reseller program to gain more coverage in the market.

More recently, HP committed to using its own additive manufacturing technology in its supply chain to lower costs, cut design time and lead times. The implementation lets HP serve as its own massive case study, while also helping the company reduce design time and save millions of dollars on tooling expenses.

See also: GE, Stratasys, SAP push 3D printing, additive manufacturing | New Stratasys 3D printers enable rapid prototyping from your workspace | Stratasys takes the next step in its software strategy | How GE is using 3D printing to unleash the biggest revolution in large-scale manufacturing in over a century (PDF) | Bioprinting bones and muscles: The inkjet cell printers shaping the future of transplants

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