Owning the niche China – Africa 3D Printing?

For bloggers, agents, collaborators about China – Africa 3D Printing Trade.

Chinese - African niches, or Latam - African, to manage and to dominate them virtually due to our crossing system in order to make money together with us in 3D Printing Industry.

For example, Beijing – Nigeria 3D Printing start up,  Colombia – Ethiopia Industry 4.0, China – South Africa JV 3D Printing Industry, Tanzania – Mexico Tech ideas, China – Angola 3D Printing….Etc etc,

Good ideas about Industry 4.0 (mainly in 3D printing and augmented reality) or any other reasonable technologies in China – Africa?

Any Project for your African country in mind? Your ideas means money in Sylodium.

contacts us here info@sylodium.com

For companies and institutions in China - Africa or Latam - Africa Trade.

Our logical business system, allows you to segment your target markets to be seen, and dominate the bilateral trade niches you choose

For ex.:  www.ChinaAfrica.mobi  or www.LatinamericaAfrica.mobi

 etc, are just the domains as starting point towards a comprehensive system where, URLs, metas and contents are ordered in the real an unique (correct) way to be the real (unique) business platform that represent (and reproduce) the reality of international business in Internet.

Bring your proposals to life


Elephab Aims to Become Nigeria's Primary Supplier of 3D Printed Parts

new from 3dPrint.com

The GE Garages program was launched by GE in 2012 to spur interest in inventing and manufacturing among Americans. A few years later, the program spread beyond America. GE Lagos Garage, in Lagos, Nigeria, began with three weeks of workshops, and today, it has produced the startup that hopes to be the first major producer of 3D printed parts in the country.

Elephab is led by Anjola Badaru and Damilola Akinniyi. Badaru came up with and refined the idea for the business in GE Lagos Garage’s advanced manufacturing training program, which is also where he 3D printed his first replacement part. The production of replacement parts is the main goal of Elephab; its founders want Nigerians to be able to repair things when they break rather than waiting for new parts or products to be imported from overseas.

“We truly believe the future of manufacturing for products used in Africa is in Africa,” said Badaru. “We can’t keep importing parts from overseas and then wonder why our economy is struggling.”

A common concern for manufacturers in Nigeria is the unreliable power supply, but Akinniyi says that won’t be a problem. Each 3D printer that they use consumes about 100 watts, about as much as a few light bulbs, and little enough that two printers could be powered by one solar panel.

Elephab recently received its first round of funding from US-based early venture capital fund Beta.Ventures.



In addition to making replacement parts for Nigerians, Badaru also intends for Elephab to provide jobs to many people in the area, boosting the economy. He and Akinniyi have invested in some large-scale 3D printers, capable of producing fully functional parts, and are preparing to fully launch the company they have started.

Through startups like this one, 3D printing has the potential to build up weak economic systems, creating new economies around small businesses. Although the GE Lagos Garage has only been around for less than a year, it has generated some brilliant ideas and business plans, demonstrating that there’s a real need for programs like these all over the world.


Other news from Reasonable technologies