RAMP MD 3D Medical
RAMP MD 3D Medical Symposium held May 16, 2018, at the STAR Academy in Timonium.

Welcome To RAMP MD

What a great symposium! Read About RAMP MD’s Recent Workshop on 3D Medical

Maryland has a unique combination of assets that position the state to lead the world in medical and dental additive manufacturing, also known as 3D printing, which is revolutionizing the medical and dental industries. The U.S. market for additive manufacturing is projected to grow to $26.5 billion by 2021. The greatest concentration of Maryland’s additive manufacturing assets is in Harford County. Maryland’s General Assembly established the Regional Additive Manufacturing Partnership of Maryland (RAMP MD) in 2014 to create the relationships among leaders in industry, education, the military, and government, that will leverage these assets to make Maryland the… [Read More]

 

The Regional Additive Manufacturing Partnership of Maryland (RAMP MD) is working to build the additive manufacturing industry in Maryland through private-public partnerships. Through Symposia, tours, meetings, partnerships, we are building the nation’s most in-depth capability in additive manufacturing right here in Maryland.


The Next Industrial Revolution

Additive Manufacturing has the potential to transform the way we live, work, and play. Sometimes called 3D printing, many industries are adopting additive manufacturing techniques, and producing medical devices, prosthetics, engines, automotive parts, food, buildings, toys, and much more.

RAMP MD works to help Maryland businesses enter this new industrial age – developing public-private partnerships that add new capabilities and capacity to Maryland’s manufacturing sector.

Learn More About Partnering with RAMP MD

Edgewood Chemical Biological Center's researchers use a multi-material 3D printer to produce numerous self-sealing suction cup prototypes. Additive manufacturing produces workable samples right off the printer. (Photo courtesy US Army).

Edgewood Chemical Biological Center’s researchers use a multi-material 3D printer to produce numerous self-sealing suction cup prototypes. Additive manufacturing produces workable samples right off the printer. (Photo courtesy US Army).

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