As of March, 13 Analysts See $0.01 EPS for 3D Systems Corporation (DDD)

20 investors sold all, 52 reduced holdings as 3D Systems Corporation ratio is positive. 58 rose holdings while 40 funds amassed holdings. Funds hold …

3D Systems Corporation (NYSE:DDD) Corporate Logo
During 2018 Q3 the big money sentiment increased to 1.36. That’s change of 0.26, from 2018Q2’s 1.1. 20 investors sold all, 52 reduced holdings as 3D Systems Corporation ratio is positive. 58 rose holdings while 40 funds amassed holdings. Funds hold 79.21 million shares thus 0.13% more from 2018Q2’s 79.11 million shares.

Schroder Investment Mgmt Gp Inc holds 1,955 shs. Tiaa Cref Investment Management Llc holds 222,099 shs. Benjamin F Edwards & Com reported 2,235 shs or 0% of all its holdings. Ameriprise Finance Inc, Minnesota-based fund reported 726,639 shs. Commerzbank Aktiengesellschaft Fi invested in 846,985 shs or 0.15% of the stock. Mutual Of America Cap Mngmt Limited Liability Com reported 2,172 shs. Trustmark Retail Bank Trust Department invested 0% in 3D Systems Corporation (NYSE:DDD). United Serv Automobile Association, Texas-based fund reported 17,506 shs. Comerica Bank holds 0.01% or 111,231 shs. Aperio Gp Ltd Llc reported 27,823 shs stake. Smart Portfolios Ltd Co owns 25 shs for 0% of their capital. Capital Fund Sa invested in 127,242 shs or 0.01% of the stock. Chicago Equity Ptnrs holds 0.06% in 3D Systems Corporation (NYSE:DDD) or 114,035 shs. Art Advisors Limited Co accumulated 70,000 shs. Tocqueville Asset Ltd Partnership reported 0.09% in 3D Systems Corporation (NYSE:DDD).

3D Systems Corporation had 2 selling transactions and 0 insider purchases since August 15, 2018. This’s net activity of $150,150. 4,200 shs were sold by Johnson Andrew Martin, worth $75,390.

3D Systems Corporation (NYSE:DDD) is anticipated to reveal earnings on March, 13., according to RTT. Analysts predict 114.29 % diference or $0.01 from the $-0.07 EPS from 2018. The profit will be $1.14 million for DDD if $0.01 EPS becomes true. Wall Street now sees -109.09 % EPS growth despite 3D Systems Corporation last quarter’s EPS of $-0.11. DDD is hitting $13.68 during the last trading session, after increased 1.79%.3D Systems Corporation has volume of 1.24M shares. Since February 18, 2018 DDD has risen 19.05% and is uptrending. DDD outperformed by 19.05% the S&P500.

3D Systems Corporation, through its subsidiaries, provides 3D printing services and products worldwide.The firm is worth $1.56 billion. The company’s 3D printers transform data input generated by 3D design software, CAD software, or other 3D design tools into printed parts using a range of print materials, including plastic, nylon, metal, composite, elastomeric, wax, polymeric dental materials, and Class IV bio-compatible materials.Currently it has negative earnings. It offers various 3D printing technologies, such as stereolithography, selective laser sintering, direct metal printing, multijet printing, and colorjet printing.

For more 3D Systems Corporation (NYSE:DDD) news posted briefly go to: Fool.com, Gurufocus.com, Finance.Yahoo.com, 247Wallst.com or Investorplace.com. The titles are as follows: “Why 3D Printing Stocks Jumped Today – Motley Fool” posted on January 29, 2019, “3D Systems Accelerates Product Design Cycle for SOLIDWORKS Users – GuruFocus.com” on February 06, 2019, “Jim Cramer Gives His Opinion On AbbVie, Idexx Labs And More – Yahoo! Finance News” with a publish date: January 30, 2019, “Is 3D Printing Ready for a Major Comeback? – 24/7 Wall St.” and the last “Printing Spread Profits in Stratasys and Materialise: SSYS Stock, MTLS Stock – Investorplace.com” with publication date: January 31, 2019.

3D Systems Corporation (NYSE:DDD) Institutional Investors Chart

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Magnet survey: Northeast Ohio manufacturers are behind the times in technology

A new survey from Magnet found that local manufacturers weren’t exactly embracing new technologies like the Internet of Things or additive …

A new survey from Magnet found that local manufacturers weren’t exactly embracing new technologies like the Internet of Things or additive manufacturing.

But Northeast Ohio is home to America Makes, the National Additive Manufacturing Innovation Institute in Youngstown, and the IoT Collaborative, a joint effort led by Case Western Reserve and Cleveland State universities. Team NEO, a Cleveland-based business development organization, along with other partners, has created an additive manufacturing roadmap and one for the industrial Internet of Things, identifying opportunities for the region in both areas.

So how do those survey results square up with a region that’s trying to establish itself as a hub for both additive manufacturing and the Internet of Things?

There’s a big difference between the creation of a technology and the adoption of it, said Ethan Karp, CEO and president of Magnet, the Manufacturing Advocacy and Growth Network in Cleveland.

He knows the research being done by large corporations and higher education institutions can help brand the region as a spot for startups in the 3D printing and IoT spaces. But his focus is on helping the region’s manufacturers find ways to use IoT and other technologies on their shop floors.

“The reality is, the huge economic benefit for our community comes through the mass adoption of these things with our high concentration of manufacturers,” Karp said.

There were about 380 respondents to the broad survey conducted in partnership between Magnet and The Corporate University, Kent State University at Stark. Most respondents were small or midsize manufacturers in the 18-county Northeast Ohio region. Respondents did not answer every question, which ranged from how companies were innovating to what was hurting their growth.

One of the questions asked how a variety of technologies were affecting the respondents’ businesses.

For most, the answer was that they weren’t impacting their business or being used at all. For basic 3D printing operations like prototyping, about 62% of respondents said it wasn’t impacting their business. That rose to about 79% for advanced 3D printing operations like tooling. Almost 85% of respondents said they weren’t being affected by collaborative robots, and about 54% said smart or connected machines weren’t having an impact.

“I think it’s striking that so few use so little of these technologies,” Karp said.

But he’s not necessarily surprised. There’s been a push for the adoption of additive manufacturing, but the impact can vary business to business. Additive manufacturing can be “revolutionary” to some businesses, like those that make customized products, he said. But for others, the benefits of 3D printing are incremental, Karp said.

On the Internet of Things side, people don’t always understand what it is. It’s a “nebulous” idea that encompasses a lot of different technologies, he said.

There’s a reason Team NEO put a focus on additive manufacturing and the industrial Internet of Things, said Jay Foran, senior vice president of industry and innovation at Team NEO. They’re emerging technologies without widespread adoption, but with a lot of potential impact.

He doesn’t think the region is “precipitously lower” in adoption rates than other regions of the country. He sees an opportunity to establish Northeast Ohio as a good place to start this work, amid the collaboration and research already happening.

“So there’s a lot of momentum,” Foran said. “And, you know, what we’re talking about is an opportunity to gain traction.”

Karp said one of the hurdles is that people think of adopting these technologies as big jobs.

“These are pie-in-the-sky-type ideas. And that is very intimidating,” he said. “So there’s a psychological effect of that going on with a number of people, whereas, the reality is — and that’s why we’re creating a demonstration and simulation space — the reality is, you can start doing this step-wise. Of course, it sometimes takes investment, but it’s not like you have to do it all at once, and there are bite-sized chunks.”

Karp said he thinks there are a number of manufacturers who don’t realize that gradual approach is an option. And some shops just aren’t ready to take that step of adding IoT technologies or additive manufacturing to their operations.

The Manufacturing Technology Experience lab that Magnet will open in the next month will give manufacturers the chance to see and try out different technologies that they could apply in their own plants. IoT isn’t like lean, Karp said. With lean, there was a philosophy companies could apply to any environment. The technologies in the Internet of Things will require a much more personalized approach.

Small companies don’t always have the capacity to take on innovation and research and development on their own, said Iryna V. Lendel, research associate professor and director of the Center for Economic Development at Cleveland State. They need outside help to see how new technologies could help them save money or be more efficient.

The Internet of Things Collaborative wants to be part of that support system. The group met recently and discussed how it could help small and medium-sized manufacturers implement this technology and close that adoption gap, Lendel said.

Lendel said it’s important to create a regional ecosystem to support those companies, so they know where to go to find the information and resources they need.

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The End Of Work: The Consequences Of An Economic Singularity

From the steam engine to electricity and digital transformations to artificial intelligence, molecular manufacturing and bioengineering, each new …

Depositphotos enhanced by CogWorld

Introduction

Today, we are no longer confined to what nature or natural intelligence must offer. From the steam engine to electricity and digital transformations to artificial intelligence, molecular manufacturing and bioengineering, each new transformative innovation has brought us a new (man-made) way of doing things in ways that nature did not provide for.

As new ways of manufacturing and production are emerging, they are taking away an ever-increasing number of tasks and roles previously performed by a human labor force. Furthermore, the automation, self-improvement, self-replication and distributed nature of the manufacturing processes are producing products and goods at a minimal cost. As a result, each of these existing and emerging technologies, individually and collectively, will likely one day eliminate the need for human labor for production of goods and services—shaking the very fundamentals of economics as we know today.

There is a growing belief that the world’s economic output that had doubled every fifteen years, is now expected to double at least quarterly, and even perhaps on a weekly basis. As a result, the emerging potential of explosive economic growth for nations that adopt these existing and emerging technologies will likely affect the division of income between human labor and capital—challenging and changing the very nature of economic principles that nations are built on today.

So, as we evaluate the potential of these new technologies and technological processes—it is important to understand where the impact of the potential limitless production capabilities and/or limitless economic growth will take humanity—and what will be the consequences for the future of humanity.

Biological Engineering and BioEconomy

The advances in science and technology have brought us closer to the capability to create living things of our desire and definition. It is now possible to build on nature’s foundation and create a man-made, synthetic bio-ecosystem of our desire and definition. As a result, in the coming years, it may very well be possible to design and construct any cell, organism, or biological species we want. This is because we have a growing selection of genomic data from human and non-human living species, which help with the production of many chemicals and raw materials. The entire process is also becoming intelligent with the integration of AI—thereby creating further technological and economic disruption. That brings us to an important question: how will the potential of bioengineering capabilities re-define and re-design the way we produce raw materials?

Molecular Manufacturing and Self-Replicating Systems

Molecular manufacturing that uses nano-tools and non-biological processes to build structures, devices and systems at a molecular level is emerging rapidly. This technology will have the potential to disrupt everything in the human manufacturing ecosystem as low-cost manufacturing, self-replicating systems and the duplication of designs could lead to major economic upheavals across nations. That brings us to an important question: how will the emerging potential of molecular manufacturing and self-replicating systems reverse the very process of globalization, as nations who own and control this technology will not need other nations as they can produce/manufacture anything they need or want in unlimited quantities?

Distributed Additive Manufacturing

3D Printing / Additive Manufacturing is rapidly changing the way things are made and fundamentally changing the way that global production gets done (additive here means materials are layered in by way of digital design). Based on the current trends, from bioprinting of human tissues and organs to building consumer driven homes, cars and aero planes, 3-D Printing / Distributed Additive Manufacturing are on their way to fundamentally transforming the manufacturing supply chain and its economics. In the coming years as automated 3D printing / additive manufacturing re-defines and re-designs most manufacturing processes, millions of people across nations will be able to participate, produce, make, build, copy, swap, trade, buy and sell all their day to day requirements with which they operate and secure their lives with just a computer click. As a result, the current economic fundamentals are going to explode. That brings us to an important question: How will blockchain based additive manufacturing create a participatory economy blurring the boundaries of national geography? How will a nation’s economy be influenced by digital manufacturing designs from anywhere and anyone?

Technological Singularity

Progress and development in technology and technological innovation has always occurred. This is less about technological innovation or a technological singularity and more about the way we decide to integrate artificial intelligence with other disruptive innovations to make them intelligent and autonomous.

It needs to be understood that once the pace of these technological advances and automation changes goes from linear to exponential (becoming self-improving, self-replicating and distributed), the old business models, governance models, management and technology models are going to be crushed under the weight of outdated economics of efficiency. As a result, while the development of artificial intelligence, molecular manufacturing, bioengineering and 3D printing / additive manufacturing bring the promise of higher productivity, higher profits, explosive economic growth, increased efficiencies, better safety, and higher convenience, it also raises difficult questions about the broader impact on industry disruption, the decline in human workforce and jobs, diminishing wages, shrinking purchasing power, broad systems failure and the crumbling of the economic principles itself as we know now.

Declining Human Workforce and Shrinking Purchasing Power

As autonomous, self-improving and self-replicating machines and machine workforce evolve and acquire more advanced performance capabilities, the traditional model of work is at risk.

Since work is the foundation of human society, it is important that we understand and evaluate the ramifications of this. For instance, what role will the emerging manufacturing / production shifts have in redistributing power, wealth, competition and opportunity around the globe? It seems that the potential impact of emerging explosive manufacturing / production forces will massively reduce or eliminate the hours of the working week and number of working hours — fundamentally choking the nature of the economic system globally — leading to many complex questions for the survival of the economic system itself. So, when more and more work is automated and a different way of producing and manufacturing emerges, there will likely be subsequent collapse of earnings of wages. That brings us to an important question: How will nations deal with the likely collapse of the economic system in the coming years? Are they prepared?

Acknowledging this emerging reality, Risk Group initiated the much-needed discussion on Artificial Intelligence Driven Economic Singularity with Calum Chace on Risk Roundup.

Disclosure: Risk Group LLC is my company.

Risk Group discusses Artificial Intelligence driven Economic Singularity with Calum Chace, best-selling author of the books: The Two Singularities, The Economic Singularity, and Surviving AI on Risk Roundup.

Capitalism at Risk

The current capitalist system is an economic environment that is based on the law of supply and demand and the distribution of resources, which — broadly speaking — are capital and labor.

In the coming years, when there is shrinking of human labor, declining work rates, and collapsing wages, there will likely be not enough money available to consume the goods produced or services rendered. So, as we race towards a technological singularity, we are getting closer to the economic singularity. Understandably, this will create complex social, economic and political tensions. As a result, there are growing calls for Universal Basic Income. But the question we all individually and collectively need to evaluate is would that be an effective solution to the emerging economic singularity? Would a nation’s citizenry be happy with a basic income for their growing needs? The bigger question would be who will be controlling the money? Businesses or Governments? Who will decide how much is enough for a human to live on? If it is the governments who will define and determine how many citizens should have to live on, where will governments get the needed money for distributing the universal basic income? Would they be taxing businesses, or would they be taxing machines / robots? If the plans are to tax machines/robots, would not that open a completely new set of complex legal and regulatory challenges?

The shape the future of humanity takes will be the result of complex, changing, challenging and competing technological, political, social and economic forces. While some of these forces are known, there is a lot that is still not known and the speed at which the unknowns can unfold are difficult to predict. But unless we make a strong effort to make the unknowns, known, the outcome of this emerging battle between technological singularity and economic singularity seems to be just the beginning of social unrest and turmoil.

What Next?

In principle, the emerging economic singularity on the back of technological transformation gives nations a potential of explosive economic growth for the future of humanity. But it also brings nations likely social unrest, a potential reversal of globalization, diminishing needs of integration and interdependencies, and wealth accumulation for a select few. The time is now to consider how those ramifications will change the world and the future of humanity!

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Global 3D Food Printing Market Size, Share and Emerging Company Profiles – Natural Machines …

Global 3D Food Printing Market Size, Share and Emerging Company Profiles – Natural Machines, 3D Systems, Byflow, Barilla, Candyfab, and Beehex …

This press release was orginally distributed by SBWire

Albany, NY — (SBWIRE) — 02/16/2019 — The 3D Food Printing is a type of additive manufacturing technology which is used to print three dimensional food products and cuisines. It is a combination of the sensor, actuators, storage capsules and a software which are integrated to work together. A 3D food printer uses components such as rollers, head sprays and programmed algorithm for printing the defined food product or cuisine.

3D food printer works on the principle of layer by layer deposition of raw and processed ingredients. The printer deposit a layers of raw material which is known as additive manufacturing technique. Additionally, the advanced 3D printers works on binding technique which adhere raw ingredients together by using a type of edible cement. Moreover, the advanced 3D printers uses nozzles, powdery material, lasers, and robotic arms to make patterned chocolate, sugar sculptures, crispy pizzas, and latticed pastry.

The major difference between the 3D food printers and traditional food manufacturing machines is based on their working principal. Traditional machines uses decentralized methods for producing cuisines wherein different machines, performing different actions on the raw ingredients are integrated together to produce a particular food item. Whereas the modern 3D printers works on the centralized methodology, that is, the 3D printers works as a stand-alone unit which performs multiple actions on the raw ingredients to cook a programmed food. This is one of the drivers for the 3D food printing market and it is expected to support the growth of the market during the forecast period from 2017 to 2025.

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The traditional food printings are now being replaced by the modern methods. This can affect the market of the traditional food printing as the modern food printers (3D food printers) provides almost all the benefits of the traditional systems along with other improvements such as customizing the look of the cuisine, customizing the ingredients as per nutritional requirements, pre-programming the printer to cook desired food at set time and some other improved features. Moreover, in the applications, for instance space exploration, where the cooked and bulky foods can be an impediment in terms of increased weight and also short life of food products, 3D food printing provides a promising alternative. In such applications, the 3D food printers can be used to cook fresh food using the raw and dry ingredients offering extended life of ingredients. Though the price of the 3D food printers is currently high, it is expected to fall during the forecast period owing to the increasing adoption and technological developments

The 3D food printing market can be segmented based on ingredient, end-use vertical and geography. By ingredient, 3D food printing can be classified as dough, dairy products, food components (proteins, carbohydrates, and fats), meat and poultry, and others. Based on the end-use vertical, the major market segments can be residential, and commercial. The commercial end-use vertical can be further subcategorized into restaurant, confectionery, bakery and others. Region wise the 3D food printing market can be segmented into North America, South America, Europe, Asia Pacific and Middle East and Africa.

The commercial end-use vertical is expected to be the most dominating market segment for the 3D food printing market, where the precision, speed and diversity plays a major role in luring and retaining the customers. Along with this, the residential end-use vertical is the fastest growing segment in which the 3D food printings is mainly used to cook the food which is difficult to cook with the traditional cooking methods at home. The 3D food printing market is expected to witness prominent growth in the developed regions such as North America and Europe. Moreover, in the developing countries primarily in China, Japan, and India, the 3D food printing market is expected to show rapid growth owing to inclination towards fast food.

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The major manufacturers and service providers for 3D food printers are Natural Machines, 3D Systems, TNO, Choc Edge, Systems and Materials Research Corporation, Byflow, Print2taste GmbH, Barilla, Candyfab, and Beehex.

MRR.BIZ has been compiled in-depth market research data in the report after exhaustive primary and secondary research. Our team of able, experienced in-house analysts has collated the information through personal interviews and study of industry databases, journals, and reputable paid sources.

The report provides the following information:

– Tailwinds and headwinds molding the market’s trajectory

– Market segments based on products, technology, and applications

– Prospects of each segment

– Overall current and possible future size of the market

– Growth pace of the market

– Competitive landscape and key players’ strategies

The main aim of the report is to:

– Enable key stakeholder’s in the market bet right on it

– Understand the opportunities and pitfalls awaiting them

– Assess the overall growth scope in the near term

– Strategize effectively with respect to production and distribution

MRR.BIZ is a leading provider of strategic market research. Our vast repository consists research reports, data books, company profiles, and regional market data sheets. We regularly update the data and analysis of a wide-ranging products and services around the world. As readers, you will have access to the latest information on almost 300 industries and their sub-segments. Both large Fortune 500 companies and SMEs have found those useful. This is because we customize our offerings keeping in mind the specific requirements of our clients.

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For more information on this press release visit: http://www.sbwire.com/press-releases/global-3d-food-printing-market-size-share-and-emerging-company-profiles-natural-machines-3d-systems-byflow-barilla-candyfab-and-beehex-2017-2025-1149561.htm

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Creative Financial Designs Inc. ADV Has $147000 Stake in 3D Systems Co. (DDD)

Creative Financial Designs Inc. ADV cut its position in 3D Systems Co. (NYSE:DDD) by 21.9% during the fourth quarter, according to its most recent …

3D Systems logoCreative Financial Designs Inc. ADV cut its position in 3D Systems Co. (NYSE:DDD) by 21.9% during the fourth quarter, according to its most recent Form 13F filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC). The fund owned 14,408 shares of the 3D printing company’s stock after selling 4,029 shares during the period. Creative Financial Designs Inc. ADV’s holdings in 3D Systems were worth $147,000 as of its most recent filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC).

Other large investors have also recently modified their holdings of the company. Teachers Advisors LLC raised its position in 3D Systems by 1.1% in the third quarter. Teachers Advisors LLC now owns 209,336 shares of the 3D printing company’s stock valued at $3,956,000 after purchasing an additional 2,209 shares during the period. Vanguard Group Inc raised its position in 3D Systems by 2.5% in the third quarter. Vanguard Group Inc now owns 11,080,845 shares of the 3D printing company’s stock valued at $209,428,000 after purchasing an additional 266,928 shares during the period. Seven Eight Capital LP purchased a new stake in 3D Systems in the third quarter valued at $3,344,000. FMR LLC raised its position in 3D Systems by 10.6% in the third quarter. FMR LLC now owns 726,464 shares of the 3D printing company’s stock valued at $13,731,000 after purchasing an additional 69,713 shares during the period. Finally, Wells Fargo & Company MN raised its position in 3D Systems by 30.7% in the third quarter. Wells Fargo & Company MN now owns 168,754 shares of the 3D printing company’s stock valued at $3,190,000 after purchasing an additional 39,594 shares during the period. 71.71% of the stock is currently owned by hedge funds and other institutional investors.

A number of equities research analysts have commented on the company. Piper Jaffray Companies upgraded 3D Systems from an “underweight” rating to a “neutral” rating and lifted their target price for the company from $14.00 to $17.00 in a research report on Wednesday, October 24th. ValuEngine downgraded 3D Systems from a “strong-buy” rating to a “buy” rating in a report on Thursday, November 1st. Loop Capital cut their price objective on 3D Systems to $14.00 and set a “hold” rating on the stock in a report on Wednesday, October 31st. Finally, Gabelli downgraded 3D Systems from a “buy” rating to a “hold” rating in a report on Wednesday, October 31st. Two equities research analysts have rated the stock with a sell rating, seven have given a hold rating and two have issued a buy rating to the company. 3D Systems has an average rating of “Hold” and a consensus price target of $13.89.

Shares of NYSE:DDD traded up $0.24 on Friday, hitting $13.68. 1,236,853 shares of the company’s stock were exchanged, compared to its average volume of 1,326,625. The stock has a market cap of $1.56 billion, a P/E ratio of -24.00 and a beta of 1.91. 3D Systems Co. has a 1-year low of $9.00 and a 1-year high of $21.78. The company has a debt-to-equity ratio of 0.01, a quick ratio of 1.50 and a current ratio of 2.29.

ILLEGAL ACTIVITY NOTICE: This report was originally reported by Baseball Daily News and is owned by of Baseball Daily News. If you are accessing this report on another site, it was stolen and republished in violation of United States & international copyright & trademark law. The original version of this report can be viewed at https://www.baseballdailydigest.com/news/2019/02/16/creative-financial-designs-inc-adv-decreases-position-in-3d-systems-co-ddd.html.

3D Systems Profile

3D Systems Corporation, through its subsidiaries, provides three-dimensional (3D) printing products and services worldwide. The company offers 3D printers, such as stereolithography, selective laser sintering, direct metal printing, multi jet printing, and color jet printers that transform data input generated by 3D design software, CAD software, or other 3D design tools into printed parts under the Accura, DuraForm, LaserForm, CastForm, and VisiJet brand names.

Further Reading: How Do Investors Open a Backdoor Roth IRA?

Institutional Ownership by Quarter for 3D Systems (NYSE:DDD)

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