User Conference - part 2

THURSDAY, 7 JUNE 2018

Location: CongressCenter, ground floor, Room Carl Zeiss right


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08:30 - 09:30
Check-In
09:30 - 09:35
Welcome Carl-Zeiss Saal
09:35 - 10:30

Additive Manufacturing (AM) is an emerging manufacturing technology in the Oil and Gas (O&G)
industry and offers a high potential for significant innovations. This new manufacturing technology
is being actively used and applied in all industry segments (fullstream) of the O&G industry, such as
the exploration of reservoirs by latest drilling and evaluation tools and production (upstream), the
transportation and storage of goods (midstream), as well as refining and industrial power processing
(downstream). In addition, a digital revolution is being driven to modernize the O&G industry by
optimizing operations thru the power of data and analytics.
In comparison to other industries such as medical and aviation, the experience level of additively
manufactured components in O&G is still relatively low. Due to industry specific requirements, which
are different ormore challenging than other industries, current developed and qualifiedmaterials for
AM cannot always be used. High static and dynamic loads, corrosion as well as abrasion and erosion
are significant challenges for all materials. A high reliability of services as well as meeting all
standards of Health, Safety and Environmental is the key in the operational field at the customer site.
The young AM technology needs to overcome all these challenges and needs to be applicable at high
pressure of productivity and cost efficiency.
Due to numerous opportunities of AM, Baker Hughes, a GE company has focused significantly on key
advantages of this technology in product design. The process and material development and its
qualification for production have been the main focus over the last years to enable production of
additive manufactured goods. Enabling new designs, the ability to manufacture new materials and
alloy families, as well as the opportunity to significantly reduce product development time by shorten
multiple design iterations have all been benefits that have found success in the applying this
technology. Furthermore, local satellite production opportunities at decentralized manufacturing
hubs will enable to ability of short lead times even in outlying regions. Thus, AM is an important
technology in the O&G industry and is seen as an elementary part of innovation to bring energy to
the world.

Keynote 3
Christoph Wangenheim | Baker Hughes, a GE Company

Christoph Wangenheim hat Maschinenbau an der Leibniz Universität Hannover im
Diplomstudiengang studiert und diesen erfolgreich Ende 2008 abgeschlossen. Nach einem
Direkteinstieg als Fertigungsingenieur bei Baker Hughes in Celle, beschäftigt HerrWangenheim sich
seit 2012 mit der additiven Fertigung von metallischen Komponenten. Während eines Expat
Aufenthaltes für zwei Jahre imHeadquarter von Baker Hughes in Houston hat HerrWangenheimdie
additive Fertigung federführend im Konzern innerhalb einer internationalen Gruppe an zwei
Standorten (Houston und Celle) aufgebaut und geleitet. Seit Mitte 2016 ist Herr Wangenheim am
einem der größten Technologie Standorte in Celle für die additiven Fertigungstechnologien seitens
der Entwicklung, Material Qualifikation, Design und der Produktion von metallischen und
nichtmetallischen Komponenten für die Produktlinie Drilling Services verantwortlich.

10:30 - 11:00
Break
Session 3
Presentation: Dr.-Ing. Sabine Sändig, Thüringer Aufbaubank
11:00 - 11:30

Qualification of 3D-printed foams for the vehicle validation process

Lecture 3/1
Martin Friedrich | BMW Group

1988  born in Nuremberg
2007 – 2013  Master of Science, Maschinenbau
Schwerpunkt: Kunststoff- und Konstruktionstechnik
Friedrich-Alexander-Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg
Seit 2013 Doktorand
Thema: Generierung seriennaher Eigenschaften mittels additiver Fertigung
BMW Group, München – Additive Manufacturing Nichtmetall
 Betreuung: Prof. Dr.-Ing. Gerd Witt; Universität Duisburg-Essen
Betreuung: Dr.-Ing. Dominik Rietzel, BMW Group
Seit 2016 Projektleitung Vorentwicklung
BMW Group, München – Additive Manufacturing Nichtmetall

11:30 - 12:00

Die durch die Fortschritte in der Entwicklung der LED-Technik ständig wachsenden Anwendungsbereiche erfordern zur Validierung der Berechnungen lichttechnische Prototypen auf höchstem Niveau. Nur wenige Verfahren, besonderss reglementiert durch Materialeigenschaften und Genauigkeiten, sind hierfür geeignet. Die Firma Canto Ing. GmbH, mit 25 Jahren Markterfahrung als Dienstleister und Anbieter eigener Produkte, mit den Schwerpunkten Entwicklung, Prototypen, Werkzeugbau und (Klein-) Serienfertigung, zeigt den aktuellen Stand der Technik in Automotive, Elektrotechnik, Medizintechnik... auf. Als Inhaber eigener Patente und Entwickler und Anwender  verschiedenster Technologien der Lichttechnik, widerspiegelt der Vortrag die aktuellen Grenzen und Möglichkeiten.

Lecture 3/2
Hagen Tschorn | Canto Ing. GmbH
12:00 - 12:30

Die Verwendung von metallischen Pulvern besitzt eine herausragende Bedeutung in der Additiven Fertigung von funktionalen Bauteilen. Zurzeit werden in Laser-basierten 3D-Druckverfahren hauptsächlich verschiedene Stähle, Aluminium- und Titanlegierungen eingesetzt. Für spezielle Anwendungen, wie z.B. in der Luft- und Raumfahrttechnik, der Medizintechnik und für Schmuckanwendungen spielen Sondermetalle, insbesondere hochschmelzende Refraktärmetalle und Edelmetalle eine besondere Rolle. Aufgrund ihrer Eigenschaften lassen sich diese Metalle und ihre Legierungen oft nur schwer mittels klassischer Herstellverfahren wie Schmelzen, Umformen und spanender Bearbeitung zu Komponenten fertigen. In dieser Präsentation werden die besonderen Herausforderungen in der Herstellung und Verarbeitung der Refraktär- und Edelmetalle in der Additiven Fertigung vorgestellt. Des Weiteren werden verschiedene Prototypen gezeigt und einen Ausblick auf mögliche Anwendungspotentiale gegeben.

Lecture 3/3
Vera Jüchter | Heraeus Additive Manufacturing GmbH
12:30 - 14:00
Lunch break and visit to the trade show
Session 4
Presentation: Dr.-Ing. Sabine Sändig, Thüringer Aufbaubank
14:00 - 14:30

The DVS Expert Group 4.13 “Training for Additive Manufacturing” is developing nationally and internationally recognized training standards in the fields of plastics and metal. The target group for the one-week course are technicians, foremen, engineers and scientific staff. The course in the field of metal is the optimal preparation for the operator examination according to DIN 35225:2017-06 "Welding for aerospace applications - Qualification testing of operators for powder bed based laser beam machines for additive manufacturing”. In a further course, similar contents will also be taught in the field of plastics.


A trained specialist in additive manufacturing procedures has expertise in the following areas:
- The basics of additive manufacturing
- Laser beam generation for components
- Quality assurance procedures for components
- Designing equipment for laser beam generation
- Processing data for the construction process
- Preparing, following up on and finishing manufacturing equipment


A specialist has systematic general knowledge. They have knowledge of the specialist terminology, the process chain, and the possibilities and limitations of processes in terms of quality, costs and areas of application, and they can evaluate quality characteristics. They can operate the systems technology available and manufacture a component, for example. By training their employees to become specialists and having them taking part in the aforementioned DVS training courses, businesses can benefit from the knowledge essential to modern manufacturing processes.

Lecture 4/1
Marvin Keinert | DVS - Deutscher Verband für Schweißen und verwandte verfahren e.V.

Expert Advisor for Laser Beam Welding and Allied Processes in the German Welding Society since 2015

14:30 - 15:00

Additive manufacturing is more and more on the way to serial production. This leads to completely new challenges for all users of AM technology due to the highly different conditions of serial production: Products have to be designed according to the manufacturing method and have to comply with given specifications reliably. These many factors strongly contrast the few error patterns observed. In addition standards are not yet known by all companies involved which may lead to incomplete specification of requirements. In this situation a third party is helpful to help getting processes designed in the right way and monitor them appropriately. This leads to the provision of reproducibility. By defining critical parameters for the entire product development process we assist you in minimizing possible risks and avoiding defects such as distortion, leakage, inappropriate surface quality and low accuracy. We hereby consider the changed requirements from prototyping parts to setting up serial production.

Lecture 4/2
Gregor Reischle | TÜV SÜD Product Service GmbH

Gregor Reischle is the responsible program manager for the additive manufacturing services at TÜV SÜD. In addition to establishing 3D printing technologies in production, he is passionate about quality management in practice and entrepreneurship.
Gregor Reischle is presently developing and establishing the services required to enable additive manufacturers to overcome their current limitations and launch series production in regulated industries.

15:00 - 15:30

Latest user-related activities in the VDI committee "Additive Manufacturing"

Lecture 4/3
Dr. Olaf Rehme | Siemens AG
15:30
End
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