Arevo is expected to launch its latest MaaS program for the much-needed manufacturing of lightweight, ultra-strong 3D printed alloy pieces at the approaching Paris JEC World exhibition. Arevo is a Silicon Valley firm that is changing composites production via digitalization.
Apart from its accessibility in the US, MaaS is provided in Japan in collaboration with AGC, Inc. and the latest associate 3DPC. The service is dependent on the Aqua platform of Arevo. This is the leading industrial level continuous fiber AM system. It is able to print pieces of up to 1㎥ volume.
The Xplorator software which is the sector’s leading completely integrated composite device chain helps accelerate the design procedure from the idea to the manufacturing level. This is as stated by Arevo during its press release.
The company also said that with discovery innovations in robotics, software, and materials science, Arevo is specially equipped to provide this novel MaaS platform. This is because the firm has opened the real capacity of carbon fiber. The aim is to offer composite pieces with a fantastic low-cost real product range for 3D printed commodities and lessened design series for a wide array of products.
Speaking about this Chairman and co-founder of Arevo, Hemant Bheda said this: “At JEC World we are looking forward to speaking with customers requiring innovative composite parts made with the MaaS process in consumer, industrial and aerospace industries. We are also seeking partners to expand our MaaS service worldwide.”
“Our easy to use Xplorator software accelerate design cycles for composite parts from months to hours. Our MaaS infrastructure significantly improves the time-to-market and ROI in the development and production of new micro-mobility vehicles, sporting goods, eVTOLs, commercial drones, and satellites,” he added.
At the JEC World exhibition, Arevo will be showcasing novel 3D-printed alloy pieces like the additively manufactured composite e-Moto. This is a micro-mobility cross-linking an e-scooter and an e-bike. Arevo accomplished this by working with both Stelia Aerospace and Airbus. The bracket includes one 3D-printed piece that substitutes four metal pieces welded together.