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Henrik Lund-Nielsen, director of Larsen & Partners, participated as keynote speaker at the 2nd edition of the Annual Civil Engineering Workshop entitled "Beyond Construction", in Lille (France).

The agenda for his talk started with an introduction to 3D Construction Printing, followed by the technologies used and mapping out the pioneers, and how 3D Construction Printing started. With background in the travels Larsen & Partners have done to the different 3D Construction projects around the world, Henrik Lund-Nielsen then shared a worldwide overview of the projects, followed by some examples of the most interesting 3D printed projects in the world.

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On Thursday 27 April, Danish Construction association held an annual meeting with 600 participants. The theme of the annual meeting was new technology and the topic of 3D printed construction was placed at the top of the annual meeting.

On the day of the anniversary participants discussed how the construction industry can prepare for a more efficient workflow and how new technological tools already influences the way of working in several companies.

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Europe will take the lead in disrupting the building sector with the help of 3D construction printing within the next three to five years, according to industry experts who took part in a recent building expo in Copenhagen, Denmark.

At the conference, 3D printing and construction experts explained the different 3D construction printing technologies applied in more than 40 global 3D construction printing projects and the common conviction of the experts, that within three to five years 3D construction printing will disrupt the building sector.

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Experts from the 3D technology and construction industries have suggested Europe could steal a march on disrupting the building sector in the next five years by further embracing 3D printing methods.

Congregating at Scandinavia’s first 3D construction printing conference last month, leading personalities from both fields delivered their insights on 3D construction printing and the building sector.

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It’s hard to find a topic these days that lies outside of the conversation surrounding 3D printing. So it comes as no surprise that countries around the world are making efforts to understand the technology’s impact and to make sure that they stay ahead of the curve in terms of both adoption and innovation.

If Europe might seem behind in the 3D printed construction disruption, it’s not for lack of interest. Movers and shakers with ideas to peddle and perspectives to share about the prominent manufacturing technology gathered this past month to confer about the role that Europe will play in the 3D printing construction disruption. The event, organized by Larsen & Partners in conjunction with their sister company 3D Printhuset, played to a sellout crowd of more than 160 people from 7 countries in Europe.

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3D printed construction has been a notion contemplated by many for quite a few years now.

The idea is straightforward: instead of tediously constructing a structure using small components transported to a site in the traditional manner, set up a very large 3D printer-like device that could “extrude” the entire structure.

Now there is a conference on this topic coming up organized by Larsen & Partners, a Danish company specializing in 3D printing sales.

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Since the very beginning of our species, humans have been required to find ways to shelter themselves from weather and predators. We’ve been wonderfully creative and resourceful in terms of making use of our surroundings – we may have started out by sheltering in natural structures like caves, but once we developed tools, we started using them to make all kinds of neat dwellings from whatever materials we could find around us.

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By using a novel 3d printer a Russian company have built a two storey security tower which is six meters high and have a footprint of 6x3m. They used a 3D printer head mounted on a robotic arm and it is an impressive 8m tall, 8m long and 4m wide.

Construction companies around the world might well be interested in the design. The company is convinced it can build a 150m2 house for $8,000$ - 10,000 in the future.

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