Xact Metal Partners with GoEngineer for Sales, Service Support
GoEngineer to provide sales and service for Xact Metal to customers in western United States.
Edited by AM Staff
Xact Metal is partnering with GoEngineer for an exclusive sales and service partnership in the western U.S., focusing on bringing affordable metal 3D printing to small-to-medium size companies and decentralizing additive manufacturing (AM). GoEngineer will provide Xact Metal sales and service to customers who are looking into metal AM.
“At Xact Metal, we’re taking the essential specs of metal 3D printing and combining them with breakthrough technology to establish a new level of price and performance,” says Juan Mario Gomez, CEO of Xact Metal. “We are pleased to partner with GoEngineer as we help their thousands of customers start their journey from plastics into metal 3D printing.”
With more than 35 years of experience and thousands of customers in high tech, medical, machine design, energy and other industries, GoEngineer provides a variety of design solutions, including CAD, PLM and 3D printers. The company has been a leading distributor of Stratasys polymer printers as well as SolidWorks for many years.
"We are pleased to announce our partnership with Xact Metal to offer high-quality, metal 3D printing in a sustainable and affordable way," says Ken Coburn, GoEngineer owner. "Xact Metal's combination of powder bed fusion and innovative, advanced technologies will allow a variety of companies to thrive in additive manufacturing and differentiate themselves in their marketplace.”
The sales and service partnership with GoEngineer helps Xact Metal’s objective in providing local customer support. “It (also) complements our other distributors in North America, including Cimquest, Advanced Technology Consultants and Allegheny Educational Systems — and around the world,” Gomez says.
If you are a medical professional in the U.S., you've likely heard that 3D printing can be an answer to equipment shortages. Here's how to find local 3D printing specialists and how to talk to them once you have.
Can we achieve something like a wartime transition to ventilator production, or will the response need to look different from this?
Arizona Home Floors considered buying a mold to produce a plastic version of its DustRam product. But when a prototype proved durable enough to withstand working conditions, the production strategy shifted to 3D printing.