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Reverse engineering is paramount to multiple industries such as manufacturing, automotive, aerospace, and in a wider sense, even areas such as healthcare. It has a broad range of applications, including product improvement and reconstruction, design augmentation and many others. The world today would not be the same without it.
Effortless export of 3D models from Artec’s scanning and post-processing 3D software to a variety of widely used CAD and CAM programs allows users to easily analyse the data and perform further operations for reverse engineering a product or part.
The world's most famous auto customization shop turned to 3D scanning to speed up workflows, increase accuracy, and open the door to new creative possibilities.
An Artec Gold Reseller demonstrated how to quickly and easily 3D scan the underside of a Volvo XC90 and redesign the car's exhaust system in CAD software.
A professional racing team needed to find an effective way to reverse engineer high-performance auto parts within tight deadlines, making modifications as needed, in designs as well as materials.
Using Artec Eva to reverse engineer landing gear doors for a classic 1950s plane.
World-famous auto customizer West Coast Customs teamed up with Marvel Studios to transform a Lexus LC 500 into an unforgettable theme car for the movie Black Panther.
The combination of 3D scanning and reverse engineering makes it possible to quickly repair or replace critically important parts of vessels of the Dutch Royal Navy.
In order to retrofit a construction machine, two of its parts were 3D scanned, reverse engineered and milled anew.
A UK manufacturer of custom tractor headstocks needed to find a way to quickly yet precisely measure and reproduce their clients' legacy equipment.
A UK tool manufacturer decided to create a small, precise replica of their Formula 1 car, via 3D scanning and printing.
A furniture manufacturer outsources 3D scanning to Artec to boost productivity, save time and cut costs.
Classic-Car.TV digitizes a unique 1937 Ford Eifel with Artec 3D scanners at the MakerSpace innovation center of the Technical University of Munich.
A manufacturer of auto accessories needed to produce different sizes and shapes of floor mats for a variety of models of cars from makers such as Nissan, Skoda, Renault, and Peugeot.
A company specializing in auto customization chose 3D scanning to reduce the time needed for projects, while at the same time giving designers greater flexibility and more possibilities to work with their designs.