US Market Report for Welding Lasers 2017 - MedCore

Thursday, February 23, 2017 General News
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LONDON, Feb. 22, 2017 /PRNewswire/ --

General Report Contents- Market Analyses include: Unit Sales, ASPs, Market

Value & Growth Trends- Market Drivers & Limiters for each chapter segment- Competitive Analysis for each chapter segment- Section on recent mergers & acquisitionsDownload the full report:
market is expected to remain relatively stable over the forecast period. Slow growth in this market is attributed to the maturity of the market, as well as the steady decline in the number of dental laboratories across the United States. The total dental welding laser market comprises two market segments: benchtop systems and standalone systems. More and more laboratories, particularly small and medium sized ones, find themselves look for more compact, portable units, which subsequently drives sales of benchtop units. This is even more apparent when looking at the companies that dominate the overall welding laser space, as it is comprised mostly of companies that offer benchtop solutions. Standalone dental welding lasers comprised a much smaller market segment. While all laboratories can benefit from having a welding laser, standalone systems are considerably more expensive, and most smaller-sized laboratories cannot afford to invest in such machines. As a result, only a limited number of medium to large-sized laboratories would opt for a standalone system. Since the number of laboratories with the capacity to purchase standalone systems that don't already own one is rapidly declining.AbstractDental welding lasers are used by dental technicians to assist in the manufacturing and repair of restorations containing metal alloy material including crowns, bridges, partial dentures and dental implants. Dental welding lasers operate by beaming a concentrated infrared light onto two pieces of metal alloy and heating them until they fuse together. Another application is to repair damaged dental restorations by beaming an infrared laser light directly onto a thin piece of dental wire until it melts into a ball, which can then be fused to the restoration to repair it. This technology increases the productivity of dental laboratories by reducing the time required to manufacture dental restorations. Likewise, it also increases the convenience to lab technicians when repairing damaged prosthetic devices. The laser fuses the metal alloys without disrupting surrounding materials such as plastic and acrylics in dentures, saving the time that it would have taken a technician to fix.Scope:2013-2023Download the full report: ReportbuyerReportbuyer is a leading industry intelligence solution that provides all market research reports from top publishers For more information: Sarah Smith Research Advisor at Email: Tel: +44 208 816 85 48 Website:

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