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SmarterEveryDay . 1 week ago

The Manufacturing Series is AWESOME. If you like awesome things and hate spam, you can sign up for the email list here::
James Fulcher

James Fulcher . 1 hour ago

These are the sort of people everyone wants to work with. I say with and not for, because they would be out on floor with you. Absolute geniuses.
WX Dave

WX Dave . 2 hours ago

I loved this video and loved the company, it’s leaders and employees. Wonderful engineering and the desire to learn and improve with data captured from each build.

decapengdesign . 2 hours ago

Manufacturing at its finest

K J . 2 hours ago

laser exfoliation + liquid, cpu lithography in liquid.... building tiny 3d objects for energy storage....🍿
Justin's Travel

Justin's Travel . 2 hours ago

When he was explaining how they can optimize the robots shape to apply better force with less deflection and how then applying that over time is just a function you can solve I literally said “whoa…” out loud.
Dave Bissonnette

Dave Bissonnette . 2 hours ago

Does this process create compressed, crack resistant surfaces like shot peening? Or can there also be micro-stretched areas in tension that could be susceptible to cracking? Is that a risk in this process?
Kevin Phillips

Kevin Phillips . 3 hours ago

Yup. Understood every word.

CatchULater . 3 hours ago

6:39 only this far into the video….
I’m willing to speculate that these pioneers have perfected what may turn into a billion dollar industry. Thanks for sharing.
Owen Gadd

Owen Gadd . 3 hours ago

Incredibly excited for this series, you should check out fabrisonic and their ultrasonic additive manufacturing (UAM) process. I interviewed their CEO for a presentation in a class on AM, it's a really neat and unique process with huge potential (functionally graded materials, embedded sensors, metal matrix composites to name a few).

Ted_Ventures . 3 hours ago

Every one of those guys seemed so smart, knowledgeable and passionate about what they were doing, it was really impressive. Good luck to them and I hope their company continues to do well

CNS . 3 hours ago

These are the tools that built the T1000
Daniel La Bonté

Daniel La Bonté . 3 hours ago

Wow. That was so cool.
Warren Hiett

Warren Hiett . 4 hours ago

I continue to be amazed by your knowledge and your boundless search for further enlightenment on new subjects. I know that you have consorted with Veritasium, Myth Busters, and others on such subjects as the speed of light, the 1100 mph fastball, colliding two speeding bullets head-on, and so many others which escape me right now. I contacted Derek Muller with my thoughts about his "Rods from God" video as I was surprised that there was no mention of drift due to weather generated winds, and after watching the entire program, one of the things which stood out the most to me was the circular pendulum motion generated by the instability of the chopper in hover.
My brain goes into overdrive when watching your videos and those from Derek, and although I am nowhere as educated as either of you, I do have a lot of practical experience with technical issues after a 45+ year history in Architecture and Engineering, albeit with no formal education in either. I have always been interested and inquisitive in learning how things work. I frequently disassembled things do discover what made them tick, then usually (not always} reassembling them so that they operated again.
This video was another example of an amazing process that I was unaware of. In watching it, I was struck by how it appeared similar to 3-D printing, but in a vertical plane. You could see the track of the forming tools on the metal surface as they moved through the process.
Anyway, it's just another example of your seeking out new subject matter and enlightening and entertaining your audience. I am proud to say that I am a member of that audience, even this late in my life. Thank you and keep up the great work.
Adenilsom Pimentel

Adenilsom Pimentel . 4 hours ago

Certamente é um dos sistemas de confecção de placas moldadas mais interessantes e tecnológicos e seguros que pude ver! Altíssimo nível. 👏👏👏👏👏👏👏
William Clark

William Clark . 4 hours ago

Definitely super cool technology!
Chris Zens

Chris Zens . 4 hours ago

It seems similar to blacksmithing. So cool!
Andrew Chuckstar

Andrew Chuckstar . 4 hours ago

Thanks so much for producing this good content, it lights my old industrial designer brain. I may deal with Atlassian software these days but truly it's so similar similar. Nerds rule the world.
Tough Sun

Tough Sun . 5 hours ago

Super cool video! The people explaining it were friendly and informative.
Sergio Almazan

Sergio Almazan . 6 hours ago

WOW!!! 👏👏👏 💰💰💰

jcriley76 . 6 hours ago

5:03 love it

“We are robot agnostic” after noticing and mentioning they use Kuka robotics. That’s the most hilarious usage of the word *agnostic and being used seriously, kinda sorta I’m sure! Love it
Djordje Dragic

Djordje Dragic . 6 hours ago

maybe it would be simpler to try moving just the sheet, not arms. would that work?
Inventor Brothers

Inventor Brothers . 6 hours ago

Geez this is cool! I'm amazed you are so skilled and knowledgeable to ask all those meaningful questions! Thanks for this awesome video!

Isogen . 6 hours ago

There's a lot of salty YT comments about the CEO lol. Instead of wasting time commenting on YT I hope ya'll do something productive with your life.
Ben Wilms

Ben Wilms . 7 hours ago

So would this become faster if it were two 3 axis mills/deep routers facing each other.
Evan Alden

Evan Alden . 7 hours ago

I work in a stamping shop as a die mantaince technician and this is the coolest thing i have ever seen.

Also the dies i work on are water cooled and stamp 6 to 7000 degree metal into a form cool it and send it down a conveyor. Called Hot Stamping.
Chad Markley

Chad Markley . 7 hours ago

There are few things more fun than watching super smart people, talking to other super smart people and they are getting what the other is explaining w/o needing much context. Too cool
Jean Fraga

Jean Fraga . 8 hours ago

I know that most people don't get it... but that is CRAZY, that's a huge accomplishment on metalworks.

Crysishawk619 . 8 hours ago

who dislikes such a video?!?

ALF - . 8 hours ago

Great manufacturing innovations. Looking forward the next episodes !
Joseph Schnabel

Joseph Schnabel . 9 hours ago

Seriously smart.
brian bailey

brian bailey . 9 hours ago

Wow! Im imagining the type of car designs this can create and I'm 4 mins in!
Jan Vostarek

Jan Vostarek . 9 hours ago

Did you know, all these robots uses backlashfree harmonic drives?
Martin Rybacki

Martin Rybacki . 9 hours ago

Its a digital english-wheel .. of course its possible. its been done by hand up till now..

capnthepeafarmer . 9 hours ago

this reminds me of the old Japanese metal forming techniques called "tankin" where it's small hammering and deforming to make intricate hollow forms.

oddjobbob . 10 hours ago

Wow… wow wow wow… thank you for taking the time to produce this YouTube.
What an amazing world we live in.

triz313 . 10 hours ago

What an amazing tech! Loveeee this video, brother. Such great content and when you see stuff like this we are witnessing the future of our world. TY!

oddjobbob . 10 hours ago

20:12 “We can do whatever we imagine.”
YouTubes like this remind me of Napoleon Hill:
Whatsoever the mind of man can Conceive,
And Believe,
It can Achieve.

Bedevere . 10 hours ago

To be honest this is very similar to blacksmithing by pushing metal between two objects (hammer and anvil). The difference is they are essentially using two hammers. Metal is kind of a fluid when working it like this.
Robert Faulkner

Robert Faulkner . 10 hours ago

These guys ooze pride in their work, hats off to them all
Jayar Bass

Jayar Bass . 10 hours ago

this was amazing to learn about! you asked all the best questions! subscribed! thank you! :D

meatman . 12 hours ago

Jean-Philippe Métras

Jean-Philippe Métras . 12 hours ago

My mind is blown. The amount of variables to take into account to be able to make this work is astounding
Lael Jones

Lael Jones . 12 hours ago

What is more fascinating is that we as humans can already do this seemingly complex mathematical work with our hands with very simple tools, i.e. hammers and anvils.
Lael Jones

Lael Jones . 12 hours ago

Fun fact. Humans have already been using this technology for thousands of years with much simpler tools. It's called smithing.
Furqhan khan

Furqhan khan . 13 hours ago

A big fan of this series now😍. If there is any manufacturing engineers here or any person with knowledge on the subject, I had a doubt. How do we deal with thinning in the sheet with this kind of manufacturing process? And specifically with roboforming wouldn't we have varying thickness along the path of the robot.
falling to earth

falling to earth . 14 hours ago

Do they stamp parts at 9gs bro?? 😂😂😂😂

warthogA10 . 14 hours ago

The pushing force arm is the "hammer",
The support arm is the anvil.
Micheal Westfall

Micheal Westfall . 15 hours ago

How you know someone is smart: you say "you're smart" and they say "no I'm not. "

ninthRing . 16 hours ago

Could a versiion of this device use Repeated Percussive Micro-Impacts, rather than the constant pressure stressing the metal?

Think of this as being analogous to a metalsmith cold-forming sheet steel over an anvil with repeated blows of a shaping hammer - only both far faster & much more narrowly defined.

By having one, or both, robots rapidly tap (perhaps several thousand times a second) at the metal, it doesn't get sufficient time to build up the same intensity of forces, thus allowing for greater deformation within a shorter timeframe.

Given that most of the shaping is actually done by the sideways shear forces, I suspect that while using a percussive shaping technique would only make miniscule alterations to the metal with each impact, cumulatively it would plastically deform the metal at a significantly more rapid rate. This could perhaps generate detailed prototype forms within minutes.

~ ~ ~

To add to the complexity of future iterations of this system, narrow focus lasers could heat the metal, or a micro tubule could spray coolant. Each infinitesimally altering the characteristics of a tiny area of the sheet metal, allowing the system to effectively adapt to a variety of different alloys & thicknesses of metal...

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