Date: This event took place on October 17, 2018
Custom webcast sponsor retains sole responsibility for content.
3D printing enables the fast production of high quality, bespoke components. When this technique is applied in the production of metals and alloys it opens new possibilities in many areas as diverse, as biomedicine, automotive and aerospace manufacturing.
In this webcast, the speakers examine the role of electron microscopy as a powerful tool within the 3D printing process. They demonstrate how to control the cleanliness of powder feedstock using automated particle classification (with energy dispersive X-ray spectrometry, EDS) as well as ensuring the quality of finished components using microstructural characterisation with electron backscatter diffraction (EBSD). In particular they illustrate the potential of 3D microanalysis using a focused ion beam scanning electron microscope.
This webcast will help participants:
- Understand the potential for electron microscopy and microanalysis to controlling the 3D printing process
- Recognise the impact of recent developments in EDS and EBSD detector technology
- Experience the ease and benefit of microstructural analysis in 3D
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Dr. Pat Trimby, Oxford Instruments NanoAnalysis
Dr. Pat Trimby graduated with a degree in Geology from Oxford University. He joined Oxford Instruments in 2017 and has always worked with a strong focus in microanalysis using the scanning electron microscope. Pat has focused his research on developing new analytical approaches, in particular using electron backscatter diffraction (EBSD). He is currently working as the EBSD product manager within the Nanoanalysis marketing team.
Dr. John Porter, Additive Manufacturing, UES Inc.
Dr. Tobias Volkenandt, Carl Zeiss Microscopy GmbH
Moderator: Dr. Jayshan Carpen, Springer Nature
Jayshan is a Senior Publishing Manager for Springer Nature and oversees the custom multimedia unit. Previously he ran science events at the Royal Institution of Great Britain. He received his PhD from the University of Surrey, UK in Neurogenetics. His doctoral thesis focused on identifying polymorphisms associated with diurnal preference and circadian sleep disorders.