ExOne Launches the World’s Fastest, Office-Safe Metal 3D Printer in Exclusive Partnership with Rapidia

first_img WhatsApp Twitter ExOne Launches the World’s Fastest, Office-Safe Metal 3D Printer in Exclusive Partnership with Rapidia Twitter Previous articleForesight: Eye-Net and a Top Multinational European Cellular Provider to Conduct Technological Demonstrations Over 5G NetworkNext articleNuVasive Expands Clinical Professional Development Program with New East Coast Experience Center in New York Metropolitan Area Digital AIM Web Support Pinterest TAGS  Pinterestcenter_img Local NewsBusiness By Digital AIM Web Support – February 8, 2021 Facebook Facebook WhatsApp NORTH HUNTINGDON, Pa.–(BUSINESS WIRE)–Feb 8, 2021– The ExOne Company (Nasdaq: XONE), the global leader in industrial sand and metal 3D printers using binder jetting technology, today announced the launch of the ExOne Metal Designlab printer and X1F advanced furnace in an exclusive partnership with Rapidia, a Vancouver, Canada-based technology company founded by Dan Gelbart. This press release features multimedia. View the full release here: https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20210208005241/en/ The ExOne Metal Designlab™ and X1F advanced furnace, offered through an exclusive partnership with Rapidia, is a complete metal 3D printing system using technology that will now be marketed and sold exclusively by ExOne. The original two-step method of 3D printing and sintering water-bound metal parts, first revealed by Rapidia in 2019, delivers proven Print Today, Parts Tomorrow™ performance. (Photo: Business Wire) Orders are being accepted starting today, with the system printer and furnace available for delivery in the second quarter. Under terms of this strategic partnership, ExOne has a right of first refusal for majority ownership of Rapidia, and Gelbart will now become a technology advisor to ExOne. Gelbart is an electrical engineer who co-founded companies such as Creo, Inc., a laser technology company sold in 2005 to Kodak for $1 billion, and Kardium, a medical device company. He has been issued 135 U.S. patents for inventions ranging from package tracking technology to atrial fibrillation treatment. His popular YouTube series on prototyping is used for instruction by several universities. Rapidia’s two-step 3D printing technology, developed over several years and first revealed in 2019, was the first to allow water-bound metal and ceramic parts to go directly from a printer into a furnace without a debinding step. The efficiency is made possible by HydroFuse, an innovative water-based paste containing metal or ceramic powders, which does not require debinding before final sintering. Two materials are currently offered: 17-4PH and 316L stainless steels, with other metals and ceramics to follow soon. The ExOne and Rapidia teams are collaborating on system and process enhancements to offer this true Print Today, Parts Tomorrow ™ to the marketplace, with more innovations expected. The new X1F advanced furnace, with about 10 liters of usable volume, will also be offered across ExOne’s binder jet lineup, where it is an ideal complement to the Innovent+ or InnoventPro 3L or 5L printers. “We are delighted to partner with the visionary Dan Gelbart and the Rapidia technology team to offer the new ExOne Metal Designlab and X1F furnace,” said John Hartner, ExOne’s CEO. “This technology is a true time-saving innovation that complements ExOne’s portfolio. Now, researchers, educators, and industrial designers will be able to bypass days of waiting and produce high-quality parts without the limitations faced by parts that require traditional debinding.” “We set out to develop a simple, environmentally friendly system that creates the toughest, most intricate parts overnight,” added Dan Gelbart, Rapidia Founder. “Today, we’re excited to leverage ExOne’s global marketing and sales team to help customers around the world enjoy the benefits of our revolutionary technology. I also expect a lot of innovation to come from combining the deep technical knowledge of both companies. Now, users can 3D print complex parts today without any thickness limitations for solid parts and produce high-strength parts overnight.” A True Print Today, Parts Tomorrow™ Innovation Most other bound metal 3D printing technologies require either three steps (print, debind and sinter) or 3D printing followed by a very slow thermal debinding in the sintering furnace. Either method usually takes 3-5 days to produce a final part and comes with limitations on part thickness, so that the part can properly burn off the polymer binders. Often, these systems limit parts to 5-10 mm (0.2”-0.4”) thickness, which also limits the final strength and applications for the final part. By contrast, the HydroFuse paste developed by Rapidia replaces 98% of the binder with water, which evaporates while printing, enabling true Print Today, Parts Tomorrow ™ technology. This technology also removes the limitation on maximum part thickness. The new ExOne Metal Designlab can print 100% solid metal of any thickness, delivering maximum strength parts suitable for a wide variety of demanding pre-production and end-use applications. The ExOne Metal Designlab will compete directly with other bound metal 3D printing systems, such as the Desktop Metal Studio System 2 and Markforged Metal X. For more information about the ExOne Metal Designlab and X1F advanced furnace, or to reach a sales representative, please visit www.exone.com/metaldesignlab. About ExOne ExOne is the pioneer and global leader in binder jet 3D printing technology. Since 1995, we’ve been on a mission to deliver powerful 3D printers that solve the toughest problems and enable world-changing innovations. Our 3D printing systems quickly transform powder materials — including metals, ceramics, composites and sand — into precision parts, metalcasting molds and cores, and innovative tooling solutions. Industrial customers use our technology to save time and money, reduce waste, improve their manufacturing flexibility, and deliver designs and products that were once impossible. As home to the world’s leading team of binder jetting experts, ExOne also provides specialized 3D printing services, including on-demand production of mission-critical parts, as well as engineering and design consulting. Learn more about ExOne at www.exone.com or on Twitter at @ExOneCo. We invite you to join with us to #MakeMetalGreen™. View source version on businesswire.com:https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20210208005241/en/ CONTACT: Investors: Douglas Zemba Chief Financial Officer & Treasurer (724) 765-1331 [email protected] Gould Investor Relations/The BlueShirt Group (212) 871-3927 [email protected]: Sarah Webster Chief Marketing Officer 724-516-2336 [email protected] KEYWORD: EUROPE UNITED STATES NORTH AMERICA PENNSYLVANIA INDUSTRY KEYWORD: HARDWARE ELECTRONIC DESIGN AUTOMATION CONSUMER ELECTRONICS TECHNOLOGY OTHER MANUFACTURING STEEL ENGINEERING CHEMICALS/PLASTICS AUTOMOTIVE MANUFACTURING AEROSPACE OTHER TECHNOLOGY MANUFACTURING SOURCE: The ExOne Company Copyright Business Wire 2021. PUB: 02/08/2021 08:31 AM/DISC: 02/08/2021 08:31 AM http://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20210208005241/enlast_img read more

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LORAINE POOL TEAM CAPTURES CITY SWIM MEET

first_imgHomeIndianaSwimmers Come Out For the 2018 “City Swim Meet”JULY 15TH, 2018 TOWNSEND OUTLAW INDIANA Swimmers Come Out For the 2018 “City Swim Meet” Swimmers came out in droves this afternoon for the 2018 “City Swim Meet”.The event was held at Garvin Park Pool, and finals began at 9 this morning. About 500 swimmers participated in this year’s competition. Swimmers ranged from ages 4-65.Garvin Park Pool was filled with plenty of spectators cheering the swimmers along.FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmailSharelast_img

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X-Factor judge teams with Greggs for charity

first_imgGreggs has announced a partnership with X Factor’s Cheryl Fernandez-Versini to launch a new product.The bakery has created a fundraising partnership with the pop star to raise money for her charity, Cheryl’s Trust.A limited-edition Belgian Chocolate Crunch Bar has been created for the link-up, and 5p from each sale will go to the charity, which aims to support disadvantaged young people in the north east of England.The bars will be available in shops for eight weeks from 8 September.Fernandez-Versini commented: “It’s great to have Greggs on board supporting The Trust and helping to give back to the north east. It really is a project that is close to my heart. It was lots of fun developing a special treat with Greggs, it was important for me to have something that I enjoy and I’m sure everyone else will love the Greggs Belgian Chocolate Crunch Bar too!”Malcolm Copland, commercial director for Greggs, said: “We’re delighted to be involved with Cheryl’s Trust and helping to support young people – it’s a great cause to be part of. We know our customers often enjoy a coffee and a treat, so we’re hoping the Belgian Chocolate Crunch Bar is the perfect treat to satisfy taste buds, whilst also giving something back.”Cheryl’s Trust was set up by Fernandez-Versini in January to help transform the lives of young people across the north east.The celebrity, who released her fourth studio album Only Human last November, has revealed she will be letting co-judge Rita Ora take centre stage when it comes to performing on the 2015 series of the X Factor.last_img read more

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Bob Dylan Shares Unreleased Gospel Tune From 1980 Rehearsal

first_imgIn 1978, Bob Dylan spent a great deal of time writing gospel tunes, many of which never made it on record simply because there wasn’t enough time to release them all. Most of the unrecorded songs lived on gospel tours from 1979 to 1981 (that eventually turned into bootlegs), or they never left the rehearsal room at all. One of the songs to never see the light of day was called “Making a Liar Out of Me,” which was only once mentioned as a song title in Clinton Heylin‘s book Still on the Road: The Songs of Bob Dylan, 1974-2006. “Making a Liar Out of Me” will be featured in a six disc set from Bob Dylan’s gospel era to be released on November 3, 2017 as Trouble No More: The Bootleg Series Vol. 13 / 1979–1981. The box set will feature both studio and live recordings from this era to place Dylan in his own period of sound, creativity, and ultimate mastery.You can now listen to the studio recording of “Making a Liar Out of Me,” recorded at a rehearsal on September 26, 1980, below:The Nobel Prize-winning songwriter is gearing up to hit the road with the great Mavis Staples later this week through the end of November. See below for a full list of Bob Dylan’s fall tour dates with Mavis Staples. All ticketing information for the tour is available here:Bob Dylan w/ Mavis Staples Fall Tour 2017 Dates:October 13 Valley Center, CA—Harrah’sOctober 14 Las Vegas, NV—CosmopolitanOctober 17 Salt Lake City, UT—Eccles TheaterOctober 18 Salt Lake City, UT—Eccles TheaterOctober 21 Broomfield, CO—1st Bank CenterOctober 23 Omaha, NE—Century Link CenterOctober 24 Ames, IA—Stephens AuditoriumOctober 25 St. Paul, MN—Xcel Energy CenterOctober 27 Chicago, IL—Wintrust ArenaOctober 28 Grand Rapids, MI—Van Andel ArenaOctober 29 Bloomington, IN—IU AuditoriumNovember 1 Detroit, MI—Fox TheaterNovember 3 Akron, OH—EJ Thomas HallNovember 5 Columbus, OH—Palace TheaterNovember 6 Pittsburgh, PA—Peterson Events CenterNovember 8 Uniondale, NY—Nassau ColiseumNovember 10 Richmond, VA—ColiseumNovember 11 Philadelphia, PA—Tower TheatreNovember 12 Philadelphia, PA—Tower TheatreNovember 14 Washington, DC—The AnthemNovember 16 Boston, MA—Agannis ArenaNovember 20 New York, NY—Beacon TheatreNovember 21 New York, NY—Beacon TheatreNovember 22 New York, NY—Beacon TheatreNovember 24 New York, NY—Beacon TheatreNovember 25 New York, NY—Beacon Theatre[via Rolling Stone]last_img read more

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Thinking beyond financial literacy

first_img 10SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Sarah Marshall Sarah Marshall is a consultant in the credit union industry, and can be reached for partnership and speaking opportunities through Your Credit Union Partner. Her background in community development includes … Web: https://yourcupartner.org Details Financial education is one of our basic industry principles. At the core of who we are as an industry, we care about providing quality education and training. Nationally, a belief in the power of education is also fundamental to how many people operate. We debate about the cost of college tuition and the best ways to make education more accessible. We tell younger people phrases like: “stay in school” or “make sure you get a good education so you can get ahead.”  This is good advice, but fails to address the reality that education falls short when many Americans struggle from paycheck to paycheck. A recent New York Times article questioned the affordability of the American lifestyle, suggesting that most Americans either finance their lifestyles through debt, or have sources of wealth other than jobs to draw from. Wealthy consumers are more likely than middle class consumers to put away additional discretionary income toward insurances and education: those things that will provide for a more secure future.  This is done because there is real value in education.Education plays a critical role in our lives. It does enable us to get ahead. It provides us with skills to do better with our selves – whether that be in technical knowledge toward a specific career path, a life skill that saves our health and money such as cooking, or a college degree that will open doors that wouldn’t be open otherwise. Financial education is similarly extremely important. Most people are underprepared when it comes to understanding debt management, leveraging, credit building, and budgeting. However, as credit unions, we should understand financial education in its proper context. A college degree without a job becomes a problem, especially when the job seeker is earnestly looking and has growing debt they are unlikely to affordably repay. Likewise, financial education falls short when real wages are not keeping up with rising costs of living. In fact, financial education alone can sound tone deaf in communities that struggle with true inequities or other barriers to financial stability. (Read “Scarcity: The New Science of Having Less and How it Defines our Lives” for a good overview on how the financially challenged are actually making logical decisions that line up with their lived reality.) Financial education is the foundation, but as credit unions we need to build upon education. Financing is part of our country’s economic system, and it is an important tool toward wealth building.  As credit unions, we have tools and resources in our product and service suites to think beyond only providing financial education – we can create mutually beneficial relationships with our communities. Let’s challenge ourselves to continue to remain relevant, and even innovative, in demonstrating that we truly understand the economic lives of our members.last_img read more

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Sea Genes Multiply

first_imgA potential paradigm-shifting discovery has been made in the doldrums of the Sargasso Sea: there are many more genes in plankton than expected.  Craig Venter’s Celera team sampled the genetic content of microbes off the Bermuda coast, and in 1500 liters of surface seawater, found 1.5 million new genes.  Falkowski and de Vargas, writing about this in the April 2 issue of Science,1 appear quite surprised:Our evolutionary heritage is imprinted in the genes of microbes that live in the oceans, yet that genomic information is barely understood, let alone written in biological textbooks. … Such an enormous number of new genes from so few samples obtained in one of the world’s most nutrient-impoverished bodies of water poses significant challenges to the emerging field of marine molecular microbial ecology and evolutionary biology.The “shotgun sequencing” approach of Celera, superior to the older PCR (polymerase chain reaction) method for detecting new genes, has unveiled a previously hidden superabundance of biodiversity among ocean microorganisms.  Genomes range from 20 Mb (megabases, or base pairs of DNA) to over 2000 Mb.  Some dinoflagellates, of which there are some 2000 varieties, have genomes comparable in size to humans.    Falkowski and de Vargas repeat the usual evolutionary scenario, that “The diversity of microbes in the world’s oceans is the outcome of over 3.8 billion years of evolution.”  They discuss the “metabolic experimentation and innovation” that led to photosynthesis.  To them, this biodiversity reflects what happened after photosynthesis took over: “This accommodation has been manifested over the past ~2 billion years as biological adaptations that strive to protect nature’s investment in the old, anaerobic biological machinery.  On a macroscopic scale, these adaptations include the evolution of secondary metabolic pathways, behaviors, morphologies, diversification, and species redundancy that ensures the survival of geochemically critical biological processes.”  Nevertheless, they acknowledge ignorance: “Arguably, nowhere on Earth is this microbial diversity–poorly understood as it is–more apparent than in the contemporary oceans.”  And they admit that this latest genetic survey of the oceans raises many questions about ecology, and about evolution itself:The huge panoply of new functional genes unveiled by this first shotgun sequencing of the oceans begs fundamental questions in marine microbial ecology.  For example, what ecological and evolutionary processes maintain such high microbial diversity in the oceans?  How many new functional components are there?  Have we been missing major players, or is the apparent diversity the expression of an extreme redundancy?  What is the tempo of evolution in marine microbes?  Is their diversity the outcome of Darwinian selection through vertical inheritance, or is it due to nearly neutral modes of evolution in which the hundreds of millions of viral and bacteriophage particles in any milliliter of seawater act as major agents of horizontal gene transfer and genome scrambling?    This list of questions merely suggests that the approach described by Venter et al.  is neither a beginning nor an end to understanding marine microbial ecology.  Rather, it is a clear signpost on a longer journey that will occupy a broad spectrum of the scientific community for decades.Obviously, they remind us, “Most marine microbes are not preserved in the fossil record; hence, their evolutionary pathways can best be inferred from genetically heritable molecules.”  And this will “require substantial investments in new technologies.”  But “These efforts are critical to understanding how life evolved.”    The work of Venter’s team is published in the same issue of Science.2  The abstract states, “These data are estimated to derive from at least 1800 genomic species based on sequence relatedness, including 148 previously unknown bacterial phylotypes.  We have identified over 1.2 million previously unknown genes represented in these samples, including more than 782 new rhodopsin-like photoreceptors.  Variation in species present and stoichiometry suggests substantial oceanic microbial diversity.”1Paul G. Falkowski and Colomban de Vargas, “Shotgun Sequencing in the Sea: A Blast from the Past?” Science, Vol 304, Issue 5667, 58-60, 2 April 2004, [DOI: 10.1126/science.1097146].2J. Craig Venter et al., “Environmental Genome Shotgun Sequencing of the Sargasso Sea,” Science, Vol 304, Issue 5667, 66-74, 2 April 2004, [DOI: 10.1126/science.1093857].These surprising data are too preliminary for anyone to understand them satisfactorily.  They rely on techniques involving some guesswork and statistics, such as comparing similar sequences and identifying unique species out of billions of base pairs.  Still, the results so far appear to contradict evolutionary assumptions.  In a strictly Darwinian world, the fittest survive and the weak go extinct.  Yet in the oceans, where the generation rates are the fastest and the opportunities for competition over resources are plenteous, there is a superabundance of biodiversity.  Why would organisms “strive to protect nature’s investment in the old, anaerobic biological machinery,” if photosynthesis is superior?  Can the impersonal strive?  What is machinery, if not made by intelligent design?  And if horizontal gene transfer has been the rule, or neutral evolution widespread, “scrambling”’ the genomes of these organisms, how could any phylogenetic tree be constructed?  How could a scientist have any confidence that a phylogenetic tree even reflects natural history at all?  Falkowski and de Vargas would not be asking the questions if they knew how “evolutionary processes” (how’s that for an oxymoron) could “maintain such high microbial biodiversity,” or why such “extreme redundancy” should exist in a “nutrient-impoverished” environment, where Malthus and Darwin would have expected only the fittest to survive.  They see no clear “Darwinian selection through vertical inheritance” jumping out of the published data.  An outside observer might claim Darwin’s predictions have been falsified.    This is not to assert that creationists have a ready answer to explain why there would be so many rhodopsin-like photoreceptors, or why a dinoflagellate would have a genome comparable in size to a human.  We have already seen that the genome is only part of a more complex picture of gene regulation and development (e.g., see 05/23/2003 entry).  A creationist could argue the truism that each organism, by its very persistence, possesses what it needs to survive, and that this fits a creation paradigm as well as (if not better than) an evolutionary one.  Overall, however, the emerging picture of oceanic biodiversity does not appear to represent what an evolutionist would expect.  The basal life forms, prokarya and bacteria, already possess complex machinery and a diversity of functions beyond what seems needed for mere survival.  Superabundance of genetic information points to a commensurate cause: a superabundance of intelligent design.(Visited 9 times, 1 visits today)FacebookTwitterPinterestSave分享0last_img read more

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Buckeye Central FFA excels at district soils contest

first_imgShare Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest The Buckeye Central FFA chapter competed in the District 2 soil judging contest on Sept. 27.In the urban contest, BC placed second out of 16 schools with an overall score of 2576.Sophomore Mason Stahl placed first on the team with a score of 900. Stahl was also placed second individual out of a total of 70 individual students competing.Junior Makayla Aichholz and junior Kendra Stahl tied for second on the team and 6th overall individuals, both scoring 838.Rounding off the team was junior Jared Clark with a score of 832 which put him in 9th place as an individual.“I’m excited that I was able to compete and could help the team move on to state,” Clark said.The rural team placed fourth out of 19 teams with a score of 2576.Placing first on the team was sophomore Madi Diesch, with a score of 898. Diesch was the fourth ranked overall judger out of 84 total participants.With a score of 808, Brandon Mann placed second.Freshman Alivia Niese placed third with a score of 788.Kennah Corfman placed fourth with a score of 785.“Although mistakes were made at the contest, we all pulled through and can move on to state, “ Corfman said.Both teams will be moving on to the state contest on Saturday Oct. 8.last_img read more

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As Online Video Continues to Boom, Fox Goes Mobile with Bitbop

first_imgRole of Mobile App Analytics In-App Engagement chris cameron Numbers released from comScore today show that U.S. Internet users watched nearly 34 billion videos online in the month of May, up from just over 30 billion in April. Hulu served up nearly 1.2 billion videos last month, nearly 3.5% of the overall market, while Google remained supreme, accounting for 43% of the market – a whopping 14.6 billion videos – with its powerhouse property, YouTube. Still, Hulu, a place where many watch full episodes of network television, is slowly inching from the pack, and Fox Interactive Media, sitting near the bottom of comScore’s rankings, wants a piece of the action. They’re target? Mobile.Back in January, Hulu managed just over 900 million videos, 2.8% of the overall market and nearly twice as much as the next highest ranked provider, Microsoft. Since then, they’ve grown slightly to 3.5%, fending off the other providers and cementing their position as a leading online video provider. Hulu’s 43.5 million unique visitors in May watched an average of 27 videos each, which is more than a quarter of the number watched by YouTube visitors.Fox Launches Mobile Hulu-esque Subscription Service Fox Interactive Media, which ranks 9th on comScore’s top 10 based on total videos served, announced today that it is taking a stab at mobile video subscription service with what it calls Bitbop. Is it an iPhone app? No. An Android app? No. A mobile website? No. It’s an application for the BlackBerry.BitBop, available on the BlackBerry Bold, Curve and Tour models, is a free application that allows users to watch many of the same TV shows and movies they know from Hulu directly on their phones. While the app is free to download, it comes with a subscription fee – $9.99 a month – to access content. Family Guy, The Office, 30 Rock, Glee, CSI, Friday Night Lights – all the major players are present and accounted for.If you’re asking yourself why the service is only available on the Blackberry – and why wouldn’t you – it’s because Fox has inked an exclusive deal with BlackBerry makers RIM (Research In Motion). It’s a curious partnership, since the majority of BlackBerry owners use their devices mainly for work and enterprise functionality – not exactly the kind of people who are more like to watch online video on their mobile device, if you asked me. Still, it will be interesting to see how it plays out and if Fox can boost their low video market share numbers. There is certainly a market for on-demand mobile video – the success of Netflix’s iPad app and the anticipation of its iPhone app can speak to that thread. Whether that market is on BlackBerry devices is yet to be seen, but this partnership could bode well for both parties. Why IoT Apps are Eating Device Interfaces What it Takes to Build a Highly Secure FinTech …center_img Related Posts The Rise and Rise of Mobile Payment Technology Tags:#mobile#web last_img read more

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Ateneo clinches twice-to-beat

first_imgCeres slays Bung Karno demons Cayetano: Senate, Drilon to be blamed for SEA Games mess DA eyes importing ‘galunggong’ anew SEA Games hosting troubles anger Duterte LATEST STORIES Ateneo is now assured that it only needs to win once against its semifinal foe to book a finals berth. But the Lady Eagles could still lose the No. 1 seed if they lose their last outing and La Salle wins its last assignment.Ateneo will battle nothing-to-lose National University while La Salle will square off with with Far Eastern U on Sunday.FEATURED STORIESSPORTSPrivate companies step in to help SEA Games hostingSPORTSPalace wants Cayetano’s PHISGOC Foundation probed over corruption chargesSPORTSSingapore latest to raise issue on SEA Games food, logistics Panelo: Duterte ‘angry’ with SEA Games hosting hassles Duterte wants probe of SEA Games mess Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. Hontiveros presses for security audit of national power grid Private companies step in to help SEA Games hosting MOST READ View comments Photo by Tristan Tamayo/INQUIRER.netAteneo grabbed a twice-to-beat incentive while La Salle put one hand on that same playoff bonus after crushing their respective opponents on Wednesday in UAAP women’s volleyball at Filoil Flying V Centre.Ateneo routed Adamson, 25-16, 28-26, 25-17, while La Salle ripped University of the East, 25-17, 25-16, 25-19, to tighten their hold on top of the standings.ADVERTISEMENT Sports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Next Philippine Arena Interchange inaugurated Trending Articles PLAY LIST 00:50Trending Articles00:50Trending Articles00:50Trending Articles02:42PH underwater hockey team aims to make waves in SEA Games01:44Philippines marks anniversary of massacre with calls for justice01:19Fire erupts in Barangay Tatalon in Quezon City01:07Trump talks impeachment while meeting NCAA athletes02:49World-class track facilities installed at NCC for SEA Games02:11Trump awards medals to Jon Voight, Alison Krausslast_img read more

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