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GE, the world’s largest manufacturer, is on the verge of using 3-D printing to make jet parts.
A contest to improve flight arrival estimates is the first step in a plan to automate in-flight decisions.
Inexpensive labor has defined the last decade in manufacturing. The future may belong to technology.
With more sensors and more data, GE wants to wring efficiency from industrial systems.
The outlook is bleak in the U.S. and complicated in other countries.
With 3-D printing, manufacturers can make existing products more efficiently—and create ones that weren’t possible before.
Manufacturing in the United States is in trouble. That’s bad news not just for the country’s economy but for the future of innovation.
During a recent tour, General Electric showed off a slew of manufacturing and production innovations aimed at staying competitive in one of its core businesses.