.10+ looking likely
There's no stopping $DDDX
Life is great
News out see below. Looking good for today and the rest of the week.
DDDX Signs huge military contract to manufacture classified parts for a military helicopter company
Company has tweeted that news this week and next week and a very happy August for shareholders
Tiny float of 44m only.
3DX Industries Completes Classified Helicopter Components Order for StandardAero
Press Release | 07/26/2023
SEATTLE, WA, July 26, 2023 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- via NewMediaWire – 3DX Industries Inc. (OTCM: DDDX), a leading global manufacturing company specializing in cutting-edge additive and subtractive manufacturing capabilities, announces it has completed an order for the manufacturing of certain classified helicopter components for StandardAero.
Utilizing state-of-the-art advanced manufacturing technologies, 3DX has demonstrated its commitment to pushing the boundaries of additive and subtractive manufacturing in the aerospace industry. This landmark achievement highlights the company's expertise in delivering high-quality, precision-engineered parts for critical applications.
Founded in 1911, StandardAero has become one of the world aerospace industry's largest independent maintenance, repair and overhaul (MRO) providers. With 22 locations worldwide and 27 in the US, StandardAero as a company has grown to over 6,000 employees and a revenue of over $3 Billion in 2022.
StandardAero offers extensive MRO services and custom solutions for business aviation, commercial aviation, military and industrial power customers in more than 80 nations around the world. StandardAero serves a diverse array of customers in the business and general aviation, airline, military, helicopter, components and energy markets. StandardAero is owned by The Carlyle Group Inc. ($CG) a global investment firm with over $381 Billion AUM.
The precision-engineered components order was delivered to StandardAero’s cutting-edge facility in Langley, BC, renowned for its specialization in manufacturing military helicopter components and advanced energy systems. By leveraging its extensive knowledge in advanced manufacturing, 3DX collaborated closely with Standard Aero's engineering team to develop and manufacture these classified helicopter components. The project required utmost attention to detail, strict adherence to stringent industry standards, and a commitment to maintaining the highest levels of confidentiality.
Roger Janssen, CEO and President of 3DX Industries, commented, “We are delighted to be finishing up yet another job for StandardAero. We have worked closely with them in the past completing orders and look forward to expanding our working relationship with them. Working with such diligent requirements allows us to continuously work on our craft and provide the highest quality 3D printed parts for top industry leaders in the world.”
To learn more about StandardAero go to: https://standardaero.com/
About the Company: 3DX Industries, Inc. (OTCM: DDDX) is a leading manufacturer specializing in additive and subtractive manufacturing capabilities. The company is committed to pioneering innovative solutions and driving advancements in the manufacturing industry. Through strategic partnerships, extensive research and development, and a steadfast commitment to customer satisfaction, 3DX Industries is poised to capitalize on emerging opportunities and deliver sustainable growth.
Safe Harbor: 3DX encourages those interested in our Company to rely only on information included in our filings. Statements released by 3DX Industries, Inc. that are not purely historical are forward-looking within the meaning of the "Safe Harbor" provisions of the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995, including statements regarding the company's expectations, hopes, intentions, and strategies for the future. Investors are cautioned that forward-looking statements involve risk and uncertainties that may affect the company's business prospects and performance. The company's actual results could differ materially from those in such forward-looking statements. Risk factors include but are not limited to general economic, competitive, governmental, and technological factors as discussed in the company's filings. The company does not undertake any responsibility to update the forward-looking statements contained in this release.
For additional information please contact:
3DX Industries, Inc.
Investor Relations Contact:
516-662-9461 / firstname.lastname@example.org
Visit the 3DX Industries, Inc. web site at www.3dxindustries.com. Information included on the Company's website is not incorporated herein by reference or otherwise.
Not even bothering posting here!!
This trades super thin. I can see this going way higher to fair market value.
The only 3D printing company west of the Mississippi!
I remember that being stated about three years ago when I was last in this stock and that hasn’t changed in all this time.
The company clearly has first mover advantage and has the most amazing management team with huge significant management experience in their respective specialties!
I can’t think of any company that is a better buy at the moment with news expected this week and next week and the company says shareholders will have a very happy August!
Here’s the funny thing. A lot of those same traders with big followings on Twitter that have paid alert services as well and offer charting training courses and options alerts as well - most of the ones I’ve spoken to started out here because it was the number one website for stock chat etc.
Remember back when when ihub was running on all cylinders 24 hours a day having traders posting from Europe and Australia and such..
It's a ghost town now 4:01 and you won't see anybody until 9:30 tomorrow..
All experienced and significant traders have left you know what is left right???
Their business model only works here because replies get deleted as personal attacks.
On Twitter if you reply to a basher - Elon Musk might just like it and almost give you a pat on the back!
Up 146% on 1.79m volume!
Well you see how often I post here. The only ones that post here only and nowhere else are the dinosaurs!
Yes that's why I said Twitter is the only place to be now..
Not this miserable old site. I don't think I'm going to post any more DD here don't deserve it
Yup but wait till Chase posts his video tonight.
You saw what MrSuperRobot did with his last night up nearly 140% on 1.7m volume!
Thank God for Twitter
You are right, math not your strong suit. Valuation only $3,000,000 or so.
Scientists 3D Printed a Slice of Cake
The seven-ingredient recipe shows potential for the future of making food with this technology, researchers say
March 22, 2023 4:32 p.m.
A 3D-printed slice of cake cut in half, with a graham cracker paste base and pink frosting on top.
A halved slice of edible 3D-printed cake. Jonathan Blutinger / Columbia Engineering
Scientists have used 3D printers to design a range of useful, attractive or downright strange objects. Consumers can purchase 3D-printed bicycle frames and chairs, a replica of Thing from “The Addams Family” and even figurines of Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson as an octopus or a lobster.
But now, researchers are pushing the already expansive boundaries of 3D printing into another, more delicious realm: cheesecake.
A team recently used a 3D printer to make an edible slice of cake, they reported Tuesday in the journal NPJ Science of Food.
Their printer-friendly recipe requires seven ingredients—graham cracker paste, peanut butter, strawberry jam, Nutella, banana puree, cherry drizzle and frosting. The technology built the slice by squeezing each element out of a syringe in thin lines, forming the layered dessert.
Of course, the success of a cake depends on its taste. Whether or not someone would enjoy this particular slice might depend on their affinity for graham crackers—the graham cracker paste made up more than 70 percent of the dessert.
“When you bite into it, you kind of feel the flavors hit you in different waves,” Jonathan Blutinger, a mechanical engineer at Columbia University and first author of the new paper, tells New Scientist’s Jeremy Hsu. “And I think that’s a function of the layering inside of the actual structure.”
“It definitely tasted like something I hadn’t tried before,” Blutinger tells the Guardian’s Ian Sample, referring to earlier, collapsed attempts at the slice. “I rather enjoyed it, but it’s not a conventional mix. We’re not Michelin chefs.”
Blutinger’s team got the ingredients for their cake from a local convenience store in New York City. The researchers mashed bananas with a fork to create a puree, and they mixed water, butter and graham crackers in a food processor to form the paste.
Early versions of the cake relied on a lot less graham cracker paste—it only made up about a third of the slice in these recipes. But as the printer constructed these early slices, the confections quickly collapsed when layers of wetter ingredients were added.
After several failed attempts, the tech-savvy bakers decided to add layers of graham cracker paste throughout the slice. They created wells from the sturdy, drier ingredients, with walls that were thick on the bottom and thinner on top. Then, they deposited the wetter ingredients inside the wells, so they were supported.
With these changes, the next slices maintained their structural integrity. The final step was using a blue laser to brown the top graham cracker layer. In total, it took 30 minutes to make the slice.
six cake slices: two are piles of jelly or messy paste, two are barely holding their shape, and two are structurally sound but a bit messy
Various iterations of the 3D-printed cheesecake slice Blutinger et. al., NPJ Science of Food under CC BY 4.0
The team’s cheesecake is not the first attempt to make 3D-printed food. One company is working on 3D-printed plant-based meat, while a pop-up restaurant has offered 3D-printed meals, according to CNN’s Jackie Wattles. NASA has been investigating 3D-printed food for astronauts to eat on long trips in space, per USA Today’s Mike Snider.
“The cheesecake is the best thing we can showcase right now, but the printer can do a whole lot more,” Blutinger tells the Guardian. “We can print chicken, beef, vegetables and cheese. Anything that can be turned into a paste, liquid or powder.”
In the future, people might be able to buy 3D printers for cooking in their homes, but the price could run to $1,500, per New Scientist. Crucially, though, these printers would also need recipes to function.
“If this [technology] were to hit the market, it’s like having an iPod without any MP3 files,” Blutinger tells CNN. “So there needs to be a place where you can download recipes, create your own recipes and get some inspiration for what you can actually do with this machine in order for it to really take off in a big way.”
Researchers say in a statement that 3D printing could help with meal planning and might make food more sanitary by reducing human handling of it.
Andrew Feenberg, a philosopher of technology at Simon Fraser University in Canada who did not contribute to the research, doesn’t foresee such devices taking over people’s homes, per the Guardian. “It might turn out to be more useful in restaurants and cafeterias where the loading of ingredients and software programs could be done during slack hours,” he tells the publication.
Will Sullivan is a science writer based in Washington, D.C. His work has appeared in Inside Science and NOVA Next.
3D PRINTING DESSERTS FOOD FOOD SCIENCE INNOVATIONS NEW RESEARCH TECHNOLOGY
A Man With A Plan:
MIT Alum Builds $800 Million Fortune Making Scanners to Fix Teeth
(Bloomberg) -- When Minho Chang started making 3D scanners, the technology was mainly aimed at companies like automakers Hyundai Motor Co. and Mercedes-Benz Group AG.
He soon realized there were bigger opportunities to be had by focusing on something much smaller: teeth.
So in 2008, Chang decided to join the dental revolution. Instead of those gooey molds used to make impressions for implants, crowns and bridges, his Medit Corp. developed a pocket-size diagnostic scanner that produces a 3D map of a patient’s mouth.
Is that over a billion valuation?
I'm bad at math.
Based on their financials I guess $571,889 revenue for the last year.
This visit by a congressman will bring great attention to dddx. Billions of infrastructure dollars available to small manufacturers. Just need to get eyes on us. Market is even picking up. Near a 3 month high today.