Dyndrite unveils its GPU-powered, Python-scriptable 3D printing build processor

Published 18 November 2019

Posted by Stephen Holmes

Article tagged with: design, 3d printing, gpu, ansys, additive manufacturing, carl bass, altair, dyndrite

Built on its Accelerated Computation Engine (ACE), Dyndrite has launched its ‘first of its kind’ GPU-powered geometry kernel, Additive Manufacturing Toolkit (AMT), which it claims provides powerful manufacturing-oriented features.

Dyndrite says that these include native CAD file import; an integrated Python interface for scripting interactive workflows, as well as allowing users to manage terabytes of manufacturing data, print higher-order geometries such as splines, and dynamically adjust parts in-situ to ‘increase both throughput and quality’.

Dyndrite also announced Ansys and Altair as the newest members of the company’s Developer Council: a group of ISVs and OEMs chartered with steering the future development of the Dyndrite roadmap.

The company is even offering a “Magic Amnesty Program”, a license program that recognises previously paid fees for any legacy build processor, which ends midnight 10 April 2020.

“The Dyndrite Accelerated Computation Engine is a genuine paradigm shift and promises to do for 3D printing what Adobe and PostScript did for 2D printing in the 1980s,” said Dyndrite CEO Harshil Goel, and founder.

“Printing technology went from low-quality bitmaps to smooth splines, something that was only possible thanks to PostScript. We intend to set off a similar revolution – 3D printers powered by the Dyndrite ACE will totally reshape the productivity of design and manufacturing as we have known them.”

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