Global Injection Molding Machine Market Outlook To 2026: In-Depth Market Overview, Key Material Categories (Plastic, Metals, Others), Technology Type (Electric, Hydraulic, Hybrid), End-Use (Automotive, Consumer Goods, Packaging, Electronics, Others), Regional Segmentation, Pricing Analysis, Pipeline Analysis, Competitive Dynamics, M&A Insights, Segment Forecast And Conclusion 13th Jan 2020, Florida- The injection molding machine market size will be worth USD 38.7 Billion by 2026, according to a new research study published by Ameri Research. The factors driving the market growth include rapid industrialization, increased demand for automotive industry and demand for packaging industry. injection can be performed with the host of materials mainly including metal, glasses, elastomers, confections, & most commonly thermosetting & thermoplastics polymers. material of the part is fed into a heat barrel, mixed & forced into a mold cavity, where it cools & hardens to the configuration of cavity. Applications of injection molding is used to create many things such as containers, cups, tools, & mechanical parts. It is ideal for producing high volumes of the same object. It is widely used for manufacturing a variety of parts from the smallest component to entire body panel of cars. Click the link below to view the report description: https://www.ameriresearch.com/product/injection-molding-machine-market/ Key findings from the study: – • The global Injection Molding Machine Market was valued at $19.94 Billion in 2018 and is forecast to grow at a modest 4.3 % CAGR between 2018 and 2026, culminating in 2026 global sales of $38.7 Billion. • We have segmented the Injection Molding Machine based on Material categories as Plastic, Metals, Others. • We have segmented the Injection Molding Machine market based on Technology are Electric, Hydraulic, Hybrid. • We have segmented the Injection Molding Machine market based on end-use as Automotive, consumer goods, Packaging,
KIBBUTZ TZE’ELIM, Israel — Eight tons of trash are piled high at the entrance of a small factory in this tree-lined kibbutz — rotting food mixed with plastic bags, dirty paper, castoff bottles and containers, even broken toys. But nothing is headed for a landfill. Instead, what’s next is a process that could revolutionize recycling. Within hours, the mound will be sorted, ground, chopped, shredded, cleaned and heated into a sort of garbage caramel, then resurrected as tiny pseudo-plastic pellets that can be made into everyday items like trays and packing crates. “The magic that we’re doing is we’re taking everything — the chicken bones, the banana peels,” says Jack “Tato” Bigio, the chief executive at UBQ Materials. “We take this waste, and we convert it.” Such upcycling is desperately needed by a world seeking solutions to the environmental challenges caused by the 2 billion tons of waste generated annually. Turning that trash into treasure has long held allure. Yet attempts have fallen short, and cynics abound. UBQ says it has succeeded where others have failed, creating a radical technology that transforms garbage into the raw materials for plastics manufacturers and earns them a profit in the end. And by diverting household refuse destined for long-term burial, the process will help to reduce landfill production of a powerful greenhouse gas while creating new life for hard-to-recycle plastic. The loop exemplifies a “circular economy,” in which waste is turned into something useful. One skeptic turned convert calls it a breakthrough that could, in the best way, “create very serious disruption.” “If we want to advance to a more sustainable future, we don’t only need new technologies, but new business models,” said Antonis Mavropoulos, a Greek chemical engineer who is president of
The dried coffee bean skin chaff from roasting makes a perfect filler material in plastic parts. Like many commuters, Ford Motor Co. is making a morning stop by Mickey Dee’s for coffee. Only Ford’s coffee run is for the chaff of the dried skin that comes off the beans when roasting them. McDonald’s USA produces millions of pounds of coffee chaff every year, and now Ford is incorporating some of that waste stream into the creation of injection-molded plastic parts like F-150 pickup truck headlamp housings. The chaff serves as a filler in place of talc, which is normally used to help reduce the weight, increase the strength and improve the heat resistance of plastic parts by blending it into the mixture that is used to make parts The coffee chaff doesn’t just turn out to be a sustainable alternative to talc, it actually performs even better than the regular material. Of course, if you could just grind up coffee chaff and stir it into plastic materials, suppliers would likely have been doing so already. Ford’s Research and Innovation Center has developed a process that heats the chaff to high temperatures under low oxygen and then mixes it along with other additives into plastic to create the pellets that plastic manufacturers use to create the end product. Ford and McDonald’s partner with Competitive Green Technologies, which processes the coffee chaff and with Varroc Lighting Systems, which supplies the F-150’s headlamps to Ford. Together, they create parts that are about 20 percent lighter than before and use 25 percent less energy during the molding process, but which have significantly better heat properties than headlight housings made with talc. “The coffee chaff is even better than the talc material we are replacing,” said
As evidence of our continued Commitment to Quality throughout the organization, Injection Works has adopted and recently earned certification to the latest ISO 9001:2015 Quality System standard. International Standards Organization (ISO) 9001:2015 is the most updated standard of its kind and focuses on quality management systems and performance, assisting companies to develop a management system that aligns quality with their wider business strategy. Achieving this latest certification required Injection Works to build upon our 12+ years of established ISO 9000 certification by demonstrating a superior focus on continuous improvement and customer satisfaction through a measurement intensive risk-based methodology, with the final result being a full recertification audit by our registrar, SGS, in May 2018.
Recognizing that more and more engineers, designers and purchasing managers begin their search for new and better injection molding partners using their mobile phone or tablet rather than their desktop computers, Injection Works now provides a mobile-optimized version of our website that specifically makes navigating www.injectionworks.com much easier on small-screen devices.
New Boston Consulting Group study finds that a majority of large manufacturers are now planning or considering “reshoring” production from China back to the United States.
An article printed on April 29, 2014 in SupplyChain247, an online resource for Supply Chain Professionals, indicated that traditionally low-cost manufacturing bases such as China, Brazil, the Czech Republic, Poland and Russia have seen their cost advantages erode significantly since 2004. Study author Boston Consulting Group indicates that US manufacturing is now only 5% more costly on average than China, a shrinking differential that is driving increasing rates of reshoring activity. Contributing factors to the erosion of traditional cost advantages in other countries include sharp wage increases, lagging productivity gains and unfavorable currency swings. Injection Works is experiencing a marked increase in dialogue with clients who are considering moving production back to the United States. In fact, new projects awarded to Injection Works by international firms has grown in recent years, and represent over 25% of all new business development over the past twelve months. The company expects that trend to continue for the foreseeable future. To see the full SupplyChain247 article, click here.