Seattle-based company called Dyndrite has been quietly working away on its own kernel since its outset: a kernel with modern manufacturing, modern computer architecture, and modern design needs in mind.
Its kernel is built for the new world of 3D printing and more specifically it’s capable of representing all current geometry types, including higher-order geometries; it can also handle additive specific computations like lattice, support, and slice generation. The kernel can reduce processing times from hours or days to minutes — even seconds.
The 15-person company landed a little more than $10 million in Series A funding led by Gradient Ventures, Google’s AI-focused investment fund, which had also given the company earlier seed funding. Other investors in the round include Cota Capital and other earlier backers like Amplify Ventures, The House Fund, Flexport CEO Ryan Petersen, and former Autodesk CEO Carl Bass, whose relationship with Goel dates back nine years.
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