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Slide 1 The National Network for Manufacturing Innovation 9 April 2015 Dean Bartles, Ph. D. Executive Director

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Presentation on theme: "Slide 1 The National Network for Manufacturing Innovation 9 April 2015 Dean Bartles, Ph. D. Executive Director"— Presentation transcript:

1 Slide 1 The National Network for Manufacturing Innovation 9 April 2015 Dean Bartles, Ph. D. Executive Director

2 Slide 2 Challenge: US losing leadership in manufacturing U.S. Trade Balance for Advanced Technology Products US Trade Balance Advanced Technology Products ($ Billion) ISSUE: Economy, Jobs, and future competitiveness o When U.S. loses manufacturing base in advanced technology products, we lose ability to innovate on next generation of those products

3 Slide 3 PCAST: The independent basis of NNMI PCAST 2011 Recommends Advanced Manufacturing Initiative as national innovation policy PCAST 2012 Recommends Manufacturing Innovation Institutes to address key market failure PCAST 2014 Recommends strong, collaborative network of Manufacturing Innovation Institutes President’s Council of Advisors on Science and Technology PCAST 2013 Recommends Preliminary Design for a National Network of Manufacturing Innovation

4 Slide 4 Extensive Public Engagement on NNMI Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Troy New York Cuyahoga Community College Cleveland Ohio National Academies Beckman Center Irvine California University of Colorado Boulder, Colorado U.S. Space and Rocket Center Huntsville, Alabama All Other 10% Economic Development 6% Research & non-profits 8% Federal State & Local Gov’t 14% Request for Information and five public workshops - 1,200 voices on NNMI compiled

5 Slide 5 Manufacturing Innovation Institute Design

6 Slide 6 Initial “Network” Proposed President asks Congress to authorize initial network of up to 15 Manufacturing Innovation Institutes President directs Agencies to work together on Pilot Institute, while designing Institutes with input from Industry and Academia “Sparking this network of innovation across the country will create jobs and will keep America leading in manufacturing…" President Obama, March 9, 2012

7 Slide 7 Revitalize American Manufacturing & Innovation Act December 16, 2014 – Signed By President Obama September 15, 2014 – Passed House 100 Cosponsors (51D, 49R) December 11, 2014 – Passed Senate 18 Cosponsors (10D, 7R, 1I ) Bipartisan Momentum Supporting NNMI Passage Sen. Sherrod Brown D Ohio Sen. Roy Blunt R Missouri Rep. Tom Reed R NY-23 Rep. Joe Kennedy D MA-4

8 Slide 8 Progress as of March 2015 America Makes Additive Mfg. Youngstown, OH Smart Power Electronics Raleigh, NC LIFT Light/Modern Metals Detroit, MI IACMI Adv. Composites Knoxville, TN DMDII Digital Mfg. Chicago, IL Five Institutes Established $335M public funding has catalyzed over $480M from consortia At launch, 349 companies and universities active partners from all across the country Smart Mfg. Flex. Hybrid Electronics Topic TBA Integrated Photonics Four more under competition

9 Slide 9 February 2014: Digital Manufacturing and Design Innovation Institute (“DMDII”) A public-private partnership created to foster the development and implementation of digital manufacturing and design technology Focus on problems which neither industry, academia or government can solve on their own Established through a 5-year cooperative agreement with $70M in federal government funding and over $100M in matching funding from industry, academia, local government and community partners

10 Slide 10 What is “digital manufacturing”? Digital Manufacturing is an integrated suite of tools that work with product definition data to support tool design, manufacturing process design, visualization, modeling and simulation, data analytics, and other analyses necessary to optimize the manufacturing process” – CIMData (modified)

11 Slide 11 Digital Manufacturing Vision Digital link between design and fabrication Connected machines, factories, and supply chains Transparency into supplier factories Data aggregation, analysis, and action across the product lifecycle

12 Slide 12 DMDII: Not just R&D, but skills, access and workforce Applied Research & Demo projects for Reducing cost and risk of commercializing new technology Solving pre-competitive industrial problems Technology Integration Development of innovative methods and practices for supply chain integration Small/Medium Enterprises Engagement with small and medium-sized manufacturing enterprises (SMEs). Education, technical skills and workforce development

13 Slide 13 DMDII - A consortium of industry, academia and government A partnership of world-class companies including: Top universities including: Proven talent from numerous state, educational, and vocational institutions: Hundreds of Small and Medium Sized Manufacturing Enterprises (SMEs) seeking to improve competitiveness:

14 Slide 14 What is the value proposition for members? Applied R&D: Leverage significant government, industry, and academic investments to implement innovative solutions to member challenges Digital Manufacturing Commons: Exchange product information and transmit detailed design information on a secure, neutral and IP- safe digital environment Workforce Training: Access specialized training to prepare current and future workforces for the latest manufacturing methods and technologies

15 Slide 15 Utilization of high performance computing to model materials, products and processes to enable “design with manufacturing in mind.” INTELLIGENT MACHINING (IM) ADVANCED ANALYSIS (AA) Integration of smart sensors and controls to enable equipment to automatically sense and understand current production environment in order to conduct “self-aware manufacturing.” ADVANCED MANUFACTURING ENTERPRISE (AME) Information systems integration throughout the product lifecycle. Digital links between design and fabrication. Smart factory and supply chain management. TECHNOLOGY FOCUS AREAS OPEN SOURCE PLATFORM An open source software platform that enables data aggregation, analysis, and action. DIGITAL MANUFACTURING COMMONS Meet industry and national needs for security, trust, and IP protection within the manufacturing environment. CYBER PHYSICAL SECURITY CYBER PHYSICAL SECURITY

16 Slide 16 Collaboration & Training Center Focus on inspiring, educating and advancing digital manufacturing and design Digital manufacturing lab, instructional and meeting space as well as traditional office 94k sq ft buildout: 22k sq ft collaboration space 24k sq ft manufacturing lab 20k sq ft office space 28k sq ft future expansion 10-year lease signed on 2 Jun 2014 Ground breaking on 30 Oct 2014 Renovations started in mid-Nov Target Move In Date: April 2015

17 Slide /2015 Timeline 21 Feb: Cooperative Agreement signed 25 Feb: Pres. Obama announcement 1 Apr: First UI LABS employees hired 14 Apr: Partner kickoff meeting 20 May: TAC Meeting #1 1 Jun: Technology Roadmap complete 2 Jun: Facility lease signed 2 Jul: First round of project calls released 25 Aug: TAC Meeting #2 23 Sep: Second round of project calls released 30 Oct: Facility ground breaking 15 Nov: Initiate facility renovations April 2015: Move into Goose Island Facility UI LABS/DMDII Facility, Chicago IL Opening April ,000 square feet - digital manufacturing lab, instructional and collaboration space

18 Slide 18 DMDII Goals Foster and enable collaborative investment in pre-competitive research and development for digital manufacturing technology and create a virtual collaboration space where OEM’s and multiple suppliers/partners can simultaneously explore optimization of product design as well as the entire manufacturing and supply chain process for a given product. Facilitate the transition and insertion of digital manufacturing technology into US industrial manufacturing base (large and small). Create a national repository of machining data obtained from tens of thousands of machine tools from thousands of manufacturers that can be studied, trended, and analyzed with the goal of developing open source applications that manufacturers can use to optimize machining processes.

19 Slide 19 DMDII Goals (continued) Develop a system that will allow product designers to explore various “trades” when selecting materials and design features when new products are being designed and simultaneously be able to see the impact each decision has on the cost of producing the product, impact on time to market, energy consumption in making the product, etc., etc. Assemble and integrate workforce development initiatives to prepare the future manufacturing work force for digital manufacturing technology and become the nationally recognized center where companies can send employees to receive the skills training necessary to be successful in the digital manufacturing workforce of tomorrow. Establish a digital online commons for manufacturers to use as a marketplace, learn about digital manufacturing, exchange detailed product design information, access the latest innovative digital capabilities and collaborate on design development – all on a secure, neutral and IP-safe environment. Develop 100 “App’s” in the first five years that can be offered to manufacturers of all sizes for a nominal price of $10 or less that will allow them to improve the efficiency of their manufacturing and/or supply chain operations.

20 Slide 20 Questions? Dean Bartles, Ph. D. Executive Director


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