Ceramics – African Art Products http://africanartproducts.com/ Sun, 22 May 2022 10:39:51 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.9.3 https://africanartproducts.com/wp-content/uploads/2022/01/icon.png Ceramics – African Art Products http://africanartproducts.com/ 32 32 Trumbull teenager uses love of ceramics and football to help others https://africanartproducts.com/trumbull-teenager-uses-love-of-ceramics-and-football-to-help-others/ Sat, 21 May 2022 10:06:37 +0000 https://africanartproducts.com/trumbull-teenager-uses-love-of-ceramics-and-football-to-help-others/ TRUMBULL — Not every teenage athlete would sacrifice a meal to make pottery, but Matthew Wich has done it many times. The Trumbull High School junior and football player has loved ceramics ever since he took a freshman class. “Last year I was skipping lunches to go to the pottery room to throw coins,” Wich […]]]>

TRUMBULL — Not every teenage athlete would sacrifice a meal to make pottery, but Matthew Wich has done it many times.

The Trumbull High School junior and football player has loved ceramics ever since he took a freshman class.

“Last year I was skipping lunches to go to the pottery room to throw coins,” Wich said. “You can always improve. You can always find out more.

His love of ceramics led him to make around thirty pieces. While he enjoys creating, Wich soon realized there could be a greater purpose for his passion.

During his sophomore year, he began applying for 501(c)(3) status for a nonprofit that eventually became Ceramics for Soccer. Through the program, Wich sells his ceramic pieces to raise funds for the Aspiras Foundation, which provides equipment and monetary donations to soccer clubs in the Dominican Republic. So far, Wich said, he’s sold 11 pieces and raised about $500 between sales and other donations.

He came up with fundraising as a way to merge two things he loves – ceramics and football – to help others.


“Development and developing countries are subjects I learned a lot about in school,” said Wich.

Who added that he also learned that football can be a valuable outlet for young people in developing countries. The Aspiras Foundation website echoes that idea, telling how the nonprofit began with two Western Michigan University students collecting football gear for clubs in low-income areas of the Republic. Dominican.

“By investing our time and effort in education and providing unprecedented opportunities in every possible way for children of football clubs within developing communities, we hope to empower them to aspire to great goals. and to great accomplishments,” the site reads. “The future of developing areas in the Dominican Republic rests in the hands of children, so we want to give them the tools to make positive changes in their communities.”

Football has always been an important part of Wich’s life. He said he started playing in Trumbull’s American Youth Soccer Organization when he was 4 or 5 years old.

“I’ve been playing since,” he said, adding that he now plays on the Trumbull High football team.

Once he heard about Aspiras and the role football can play in children’s lives, he wanted to help. And ceramics seemed like a good way to do that, Wich said.

“A lot of people said it was a big adventure for me,” he said.

Among those who support him is his ceramic teacher Trevor Youngberg, who said he enjoyed watching Wich’s passion for ceramics grow over the years.

“Matt immediately took to the wheel and showed a keen interest in mastering the basic skills of centering, pulling and shaping clay on the potter’s wheel,” Youngberg said. “Once Matt gained the ability to meet and transcend the forms that resided in his mind, he was hooked.”

Youngberg said he’s been watching with interest as Wich has used ceramics as a cornerstone of his nonprofit.

“I’m proud to witness Matt’s personal and creative development as he pursues his gifts and passions,” he said.

Who said he would continue with Ceramics for Soccer for as long as he could – or at least as long as he had access to a pottery studio.

“I have no intention of letting this end unless I have to,” he said.

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Pure form of Japanese ceramics at the SA fair https://africanartproducts.com/pure-form-of-japanese-ceramics-at-the-sa-fair/ Thu, 19 May 2022 18:20:30 +0000 https://africanartproducts.com/pure-form-of-japanese-ceramics-at-the-sa-fair/ “All things can be moved, no matter how small,” curator Russell Kelty jokes. And he would know. For the Saturday opening of the Art Gallery of South Australia’s Japanese Sculptural Ceramics exhibition, Kelty needed a 320-kilogram sculpture moved from Canberra to Adelaide in a special temperature-controlled truck. The fragile ceramic monument is one of Kaneko […]]]>

“All things can be moved, no matter how small,” curator Russell Kelty jokes.

And he would know. For the Saturday opening of the Art Gallery of South Australia’s Japanese Sculptural Ceramics exhibition, Kelty needed a 320-kilogram sculpture moved from Canberra to Adelaide in a special temperature-controlled truck.

The fragile ceramic monument is one of Kaneko Jun’s acclaimed ‘dango’ works, standing nearly 1.5 meters tall and named after the Japanese word for dumpling.

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Kaneko is just one of the pioneering artists featured in Australia’s first major exhibition to study Japanese ceramics from the 1950s to the present day.

“I hope to change the perception of Japanese ceramics from simply wonderful vases, to things that are more sculptural, large-scale and spectacular,” Kelty told AAP.

Japan has one of the oldest ceramic traditions in the world, but by the 1950s, postwar Japanese ceramicists were determined to shift their own weight.

After the bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki that ended World War II, Kyoto became the center of a ceramics movement that would defy the expectations of traditional Japanese art.

“In the wake of this disaster, they recognized that they could build something new, and they could think of clay as a means of cultural regeneration,” Mr Kelty said.

In Kyoto, which had been occupied by US forces and subjected to air raids, artists formed collectives and fired their works in shared wood-fired ovens in the Gojo Zaka area.

“They created ceramics that they believed would heal the wounds of a nation, and in doing so, created a type of ceramic that is highly valued internationally,” Kelty said.

Post-war conditions also meant that for the first time Japanese women could actively pursue a career in ceramics and were no longer secondary to their male counterparts.

The Japanese art of flower arranging also had a role to play. When avant-garde Ikebana practitioners began to use found objects as vessels for their arrangements, they encouraged ceramicists to make works impossible to use for flowers.

The avant-garde group Sodeisha, or the Crawling through Mud association, began to create novel abstract forms and sought to reconcile conventional Japanese forms with the innovations of Western artists such as Joan Miro and Paul Klee. .

Mr Kelty and collector Rafy Star came up with the idea for a major survey of post-war ceramics some seven years ago, and since then Mr Kelty has studied public and private collections in Australia and in Japan to find the right pieces for the show.

The exhibition presents more than 100 works of art in earthenware, stoneware and porcelain and runs until November.

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The Day – Ceramist to make free cups for veterans, families, others https://africanartproducts.com/the-day-ceramist-to-make-free-cups-for-veterans-families-others/ Wed, 18 May 2022 18:38:45 +0000 https://africanartproducts.com/the-day-ceramist-to-make-free-cups-for-veterans-families-others/ Norwich – Ehren Tool learned early on when he left the Marine Corps in 1994 how much ceramic art reflects the approach to military training. “My ceramics instructor was talking about bone support and muscle memory,” Tool said Monday in a phone interview from his home in Berkeley, Calif. “He looked like a military instructor. […]]]>

Norwich – Ehren Tool learned early on when he left the Marine Corps in 1994 how much ceramic art reflects the approach to military training.

“My ceramics instructor was talking about bone support and muscle memory,” Tool said Monday in a phone interview from his home in Berkeley, Calif. “He looked like a military instructor. He was an army veteran between Korea and Vietnam.

Tool, who turned 52 on Monday, joined the Marines three days after graduating from high school in Los Angeles in 1989 and served in the Gulf War in 1990. After the fight, Tool landed two assignments” soft”, serving as a guard at the American Embassy for 15 months each in Paris and Rome. He left the service in 1994 and took courses on the GI Bill at the University of California, Berkeley, where he took a course in ceramics.

Tool began making ceramic mugs, decorated with the recipient’s military insignia, special colors, decor to signify specific tasks. He gave them away, never charged or accepted any money.

“It’s just mugs,” Tool said. “They mean nothing, unless they mean something to someone.”

Tool estimated that it had made around 25,000 ceramic mugs – mostly for veterans, service members, family members, supporters and even peace activists – across the country. He visited France in 2014 for the 100th anniversary of the start of the First World War. The New York Times featured him in its “On War” series.

This week and next, Tool will be holding one-day ceramic workshops in Norwich, first at Veterans Rally Point at Easter Seals, 24 Stott Ave., on Friday, Saturday and Sunday, then at Three Rivers Community College, 574 New London Turnpike, Monday and Tuesday. All workshops will take place from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Veterans and military personnel are welcome to bring their personal insignia or keepsakes to fashion onto custom-made ceramic mugs made on site. Or they can choose from the extensive collection of badges that veterans and service members have donated to Tool over the years.

Cups will be baked in the ovens at each location to be picked up later when ready – at no cost.

Tool’s tour is sponsored by the Norwich World War I Memorial Committee. Tool will be making a number of mugs especially for the committee to sell as a fundraiser for the effort to restore a captured German World War I howitzer.

City historian Dale Plummer, chairman of the memorial committee, read the New York Times article on Tool and began an email correspondence with him. Tool sent Plummer two ceramic cups. Plummer brought them to a committee meeting.

“The members said, ‘Wow! I would buy something like that,” Plummer recalled. “I think it will be fun and emotional at the same time. And I think everyone will learn something.

Grants from the Elsie A. Brown Fund and the Norwich Heritage Trust will cover Tool’s travel costs, while Rally Point and Three Rivers will provide the pottery work. Tool will remain at the Voluntown Peace Trust.

Tool comes from a family of military veterans, his grandfather, his father and himself. No one ever talks about their wartime experiences, Tool said. None of them ever asked for advice.

Tool’s own outlook on life, war and politics changed when he and his wife, Sara, a ceramic sculptor, had their son, Clay, now 17. Tool realized that everyone, even your “most despicable target”, is someone’s child. He reflected on the terrible, long-term costs of war on people, the environment and the land.

He willingly mixes art with political philosophies, anti-war ideas and sentiments, and will discuss each of these in the course of his work.

When he traveled to France in 2014, he saw how Great War battles had crushed and blown up virgin farmland. “What struck me was that farmers were fighting against farmers while the world was starving. One hundred years later, there are still unexploded ordnance in France.”

He laments that while in the military, service members are united in their mission and dedication to one another. When they come out, he says, they are fractured and divided politically. Society’s norms are twisted.

“We don’t have $30,000 to send a child to college, because that’s socialism,” he said. “But we spend $50,000 to keep a child in prison. We don’t mind at all. For a fraction of what we spend on the military, we could provide water to the world.

Tool said he lacks the once-common term, “the service,” for the military.

“One of the hardest things I found coming out of the Marines was finding a way to serve,” Tool said. “I want to serve, I want to help, I want to share.”

c.bessette@theday.com

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York ceramics restorer was making people cry long before BBC’s The Repair Shop https://africanartproducts.com/york-ceramics-restorer-was-making-people-cry-long-before-bbcs-the-repair-shop/ Tue, 17 May 2022 05:00:00 +0000 https://africanartproducts.com/york-ceramics-restorer-was-making-people-cry-long-before-bbcs-the-repair-shop/ For Kate Smith, a professional ceramic restorer, it is her job to piece together these sentimental symbols of childhood and family for many years and more repairs to come. The York-based craftswoman fell into ceramic restoration work quite by chance after trends in society and culture changed, leading to a drop in demand for her […]]]>

For Kate Smith, a professional ceramic restorer, it is her job to piece together these sentimental symbols of childhood and family for many years and more repairs to come.

The York-based craftswoman fell into ceramic restoration work quite by chance after trends in society and culture changed, leading to a drop in demand for her original work in making models and busts of heritage sculptures for the Jorvik Museum.

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She said: “People didn’t want role models, they wanted technology, science, computer stuff, so the work became less and less.

York-based Cracked Pots antique restorer Kate Smith. Kate restores ceramic antiques, even those that are in many pieces similar to a jigsaw puzzle, taking a lot of time to remove old glue and carefully rebuild the item in pristine condition.

“My mother had a friend who thought being a ceramics restorer would suit me.

“It’s mostly sentimental value. If I had a pound for everyone saying ‘it’s worthless’ I would have retired years ago.

“These are things that people have around the house that they love, that were given by grandparents or when they were children and that have been badly repaired over the years by grandfather with glue.”

Other requests are a bit more unusual.

Under the microscope – restoring old heirlooms can be a long and tedious process for Kate Smith, the founder of Cracked Pots.

Read more

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Here are the five-star antique shops in North Yorkshire, according to for…

Customers always ask Ms. Smith how long will it take to fix a part, “how long does a piece of string last?” she says.

The simplest tasks end up being the trickiest and the most laborious ones turn out to be much faster.

On one occasion she broke the part she was restoring and on another, where she was delivering a repaired item to a customer, she accidentally threw the spinning box through the air which landed in the bowl of dog water. Luckily it was well packaged.

She uses varnishes and enamels to recreate the ceramic look and models missing or broken pieces.

Having attended art school, then an applied arts degree and evening classes in metalworking and textiles, there isn’t much she can’t turn to and her skills have led her to be invited to participate in an idea for a new TV show.

The Repair Shop is currently showing on BBC 1 and is now in its ninth series – but Ms Smith doesn’t regret turning it down.

She added: “They rang a few weeks before it went into production. At that time, I had never seen the show and had no idea what happened, but I said you can’t restore ceramics with metal work. It was my busiest time of the year and I said no.

“I’m ok with that and I don’t regret it and I still have a lot of work to do. People now realize that you can get things fixed when in the past they couldn’t.

“People burst into tears – for a good reason. Most of the time they can’t remember where the repair was, you name it.”

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Wade Ceramics produces 2,022 limited edition gluggle pitchers to mark Queen’s Platinum Jubilee https://africanartproducts.com/wade-ceramics-produces-2022-limited-edition-gluggle-pitchers-to-mark-queens-platinum-jubilee/ Tue, 17 May 2022 02:00:00 +0000 https://africanartproducts.com/wade-ceramics-produces-2022-limited-edition-gluggle-pitchers-to-mark-queens-platinum-jubilee/ A Stoke-on-Trent ceramics manufacturer has produced a limited edition version of one of its most famous products to mark the Queen’s Platinum Jubilee. Etruria-based Wade Ceramics is renowned for its famous gluggle pitcher – a fish-shaped water pitcher that emits a “gurgle” sound when poured. Today, the company produced 2,022 limited-edition gluggle pitchers to celebrate […]]]>

A Stoke-on-Trent ceramics manufacturer has produced a limited edition version of one of its most famous products to mark the Queen’s Platinum Jubilee.

Etruria-based Wade Ceramics is renowned for its famous gluggle pitcher – a fish-shaped water pitcher that emits a “gurgle” sound when poured.

Today, the company produced 2,022 limited-edition gluggle pitchers to celebrate Queen Elizabeth’s 70-year reign.

Inspired by the official royal crest, the specially commissioned coin is presented in a dark purple color and decorated with the celebratory seal.

The collectible comes with its own unique Certificate of Authenticity and is individually hand numbered. They are now available to pre-order for £70.



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Paul Farmer, Managing Director of Wade Ceramics, said: “We are delighted to announce the newest addition to our family, the Limited Edition Platinum Jubilee Gluggle Pitcher and in doing so send our heartfelt congratulations to Her Majesty The Queen.

“When creating this commemorative coin, we strived to produce a gluggle jug fit for royalty, and we believe we’ve done just that.

“We’ve limited production to just 2,022 pieces and have painstakingly worked to match the colors of the official Jubilee emblem exactly – it’s no easy task.

“The pitchers are now in production and will be ready to ship throughout June. We hope this addition to the gluggle pitcher line will be cherished for years to come.”

Wade Ceramics gluggle jugs are not unknown to Her Majesty. A pair of bespoke jugs were given to the Royal Family during a visit to Britannia Naval College in 1958.

Visit the original gluggle jug website for more information.

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Wisconsin-born ceramist finds inspiration on a big lake – Reuters https://africanartproducts.com/wisconsin-born-ceramist-finds-inspiration-on-a-big-lake-reuters/ Sun, 15 May 2022 23:17:00 +0000 https://africanartproducts.com/wisconsin-born-ceramist-finds-inspiration-on-a-big-lake-reuters/ DULUTH — Ashley Hise tilts the clay between her hands as her green booted foot fuels the dull hum of the potter’s wheel. Her newly formed piece spins forward, reflected in a mirror adorned with flecks of dried clay. A ceramic piece by Ashley Hise photographed on the shore of Lake Superior, a great source […]]]>

DULUTH — Ashley Hise tilts the clay between her hands as her green booted foot fuels the dull hum of the potter’s wheel. Her newly formed piece spins forward, reflected in a mirror adorned with flecks of dried clay.

A ceramic piece by Ashley Hise photographed on the shore of Lake Superior, a great source of inspiration for the Duluth artist.

Contributed / Ashley Hise

“It’s to see where I’m going,” she explained.

With the support of a 2022 grant from the Minnesota State Arts Board, the ceramic artist – known for his work that mimics growth patterns in nature – creates with clay harvested near the big lake. “I love that it looks like it’s been washed over water, like something that’s disintegrating, worn and weathered,” she said.

Mission accomplished.

The art on Hise’s website and Instagram account resemble aquatic movements frozen in time, often at the top of a wave, and finished with brilliant teal glazes. Some are austere angular structures with a sequence of outstretched flaky fins and hollowed centers. Striking, dramatic and begging to be looked at more closely.

Artist Ashley Hise removes excess clay

Artist Ashley Hise removes excess clay as she works on a wheel at the Duluth Art Institute in Lincoln Park on May 3.

Jed Carlson / Upper Telegram

“Working with clay is especially paramount,” Hise said. “It’s such an old art form. Digging up clay and setting it on fire. It’s a very grounded medium.

Hise grew up in Stevens Point, Wisconsin and studied ceramics in North Carolina. She took a course at the Duluth Art Institute when she moved to Northland in 2013.

Ashley Hise smiles with a red mitten hand on her grandfather Joe Leek's shoulder, as the two stand outside a house on a wintry day.

Ashley Hise took her first art class at the age of 11 with her grandfather, Joe Leek. This photo was taken in 2014, after Hise moved to Duluth.

Contributed / Ashley Hise

After more than a year on the waiting list, she landed a spot in the cooperative art space in DAI’s Lincoln Park building, which has a long history for her.

When Hise was 11, she and her grandfather, Joe Leek, took her first adult art class in the building that now houses her studio. Years later, his grandfather retired and returned to school in his 80s to earn his Bachelor of Fine Arts degree from the University of Minnesota Duluth.

Hise’s studiomate, Holly Jorde, was Leek’s art teacher at UMD.

A painting by Joe Leek shows a pond of koi fish.

A painting by Joe Leek shows a pond of koi fish.

Contributed / Ashley Hise

“It was all freshmen in class with him — fun to have this juxtaposition of this seasoned doctor coming back for another career,” Jorde said. “He was a small man with a huge personality commanding the room.”

Leek died in 2017 and spent many good years painting the poppies in his garden and the koi fish pond, Hise said. “These are the ones the family is fighting for.”

The light streamed from the window wall of the DAI building at the beginning of May. The door was ajar, a testament to the warmer temperatures. Artists and students were busy in their workspaces or filtering for classes. It is an inspiring and united common space, useful for brainstorming, meeting other artists and leading workshops.

There can be many problems in ceramics, Hise said, and in the studio there is always someone to help.

Alongside the large workspace, the ceramists share the kiln firings. It’s hard to produce enough work to fill it otherwise, Hise explained.

Ashley Hise adds to a piece she is currently working on at the Duluth Art Institute

Ashley Hise is adding a piece to the Duluth Art Institute on May 3.

Jed Carlson / Upper Telegram

Hise’s process begins with ideas inspired by a growth pattern, shell, or fossil, from studying fox and deer bones found along the lake. This led to meditating on the evolutionary nature of physical existence, the meaning of transfiguration, growth and decay, she said.

Hise sketches his ideas like a loose guide, then adds curves and edges on the potter’s wheel. Then she sculpts the clay until it crumbles. “Every choice leads to another place to resolve or connect,” she said, cutting small pieces of clay from a developing room.

It fires a piece at high temperatures, causing pieces to twist and warp – and glazes to crystallize and blend. These mix and melt, often freezing the liquid mid-drop.

For his latest collection, Hise uses clay he bucketed from the mouth of the Iron River along Wisconsin’s South Shore. It is often dry and crumbled, perfect for catching large chunks which she can then break up and filter through the mesh of the window.

Hise placed a small finished pot on the table revealing a deep, shiny russet with basalt stones strewn about and the coils of a seashell carved into the side.

Lake Superior clay doesn’t need a glaze, which makes the process easier, she said, and its finish adds a nice texture.

A piece made of clay collected along the south shore of Lake Superior rests on the table

A piece made from clay collected along the south shore of Lake Superior rests on the table as artist Ashley Hise works on a piece at the Duluth Art Institute May 3.

Jed Carlson / Upper Telegram

To create enough pieces to enamel and fire, Hise works on a monthly cycle. This leads to a slow learning curve and you can’t apply the lessons until the next shot, which can take months.

Much ceramic work relinquishes control, Hise said, and what happens in the kiln can be “incidental or heartbreaking.”

Artist Ashley Hise works on a piece

Artist Ashley Hise works on a piece at the Duluth Art Institute on May 3.

Jed Carlson / Upper Telegram

There’s that moment when the oven shelves collapsed, causing him to lose his job. “The last batch, I was blown away by what can happen that really has nothing to do with me,” she said.

Her work is available at the American Indian Community Housing Organization’s Indigenous First Art & Gift Shop and will be available at the Park Point Art Fair starting June 25, as well as on ashleyhise.com.

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Hydroxyapatite Ceramic Market Size and Forecast https://africanartproducts.com/hydroxyapatite-ceramic-market-size-and-forecast/ Tue, 10 May 2022 21:26:20 +0000 https://africanartproducts.com/hydroxyapatite-ceramic-market-size-and-forecast/ New Jersey, United States – Comprehensive analyzes of the fastest growing companies hydroxyapatite ceramic market provide information that helps stakeholders identify opportunities and challenges. The 2022 markets could be another big year for Hydroxyapatite Ceramics. This report provides an overview of the company’s activities and financial situation (a company profile is required if you want […]]]>

New Jersey, United States – Comprehensive analyzes of the fastest growing companies hydroxyapatite ceramic market provide information that helps stakeholders identify opportunities and challenges. The 2022 markets could be another big year for Hydroxyapatite Ceramics. This report provides an overview of the company’s activities and financial situation (a company profile is required if you want to raise capital or attract investors), recent developments (mergers and acquisitions) and recent SWOT analyses. This report focuses on the hydroxyapatite ceramics market over the assessment period 2029. The report also provides an analysis of the growth of the hydroxyapatite ceramics market which includes Porter’s five factor analysis and analysis of the supply chain.

It describes the behavior of the industry. It also outlines a future direction that will help companies and other stakeholders make informed decisions that will ensure strong returns for years to come. The report provides a practical overview of the global market and its changing environment to help readers make informed decisions about market projects. This report focuses on growth opportunities that allow the market to expand its operations in existing markets.

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The report helps both major players and new entrants to analyze the market in depth. This helps key players determine their business strategy and set goals. The report provides key market insights including niche growth opportunities along with market size, growth rate and forecast in key regions and countries.

The Hydroxyapatite Ceramics report contains data based on rigorous studies in primary and secondary schools using the best research practices. The report contains exhaustive information which will enable you to evaluate each segment of the Hydroxyapatite Ceramics market. This report has been prepared considering various aspects of market research and analysis. It includes market size estimates, market dynamics, and company and market best practices. Entry marketing strategy, positioning, segmentation, competitive landscape and economic forecasts. Industry-specific technology solutions, roadmap analysis, alignment to key buying criteria, in-depth vendor product benchmarking

Key Players Mentioned in the Hydroxyapatite Ceramics Market Research Report:

Orchid, Fluidinova, Bio-Rad, Sigma Graft, Zimmer Biomet, Nano Interface Technology, Prodways, Plasma Biotal, Biological Materials Engineering Research Center of Sichuan University, Shanghai Bio-lu Biomaterials, CAM Bioceramics

Segmentation of the Hydroxyapatite Ceramic Market:

By Product Type, the market is primarily split into:

• Porous hydroxyapatite ceramic
• Dense hydroxyapatite ceramic

By application, this report covers the following segments:

• Orthopedics
• Dental
• Biochemical research
• Others

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Scope of the Hydroxyapatite Ceramics Market Report

ATTRIBUTES DETAILS
ESTIMATED YEAR 2022
YEAR OF REFERENCE 2021
FORECAST YEAR 2029
HISTORICAL YEAR 2020
UNITY Value (million USD/billion)
SECTORS COVERED Types, applications, end users, and more.
REPORT COVER Revenue Forecast, Business Ranking, Competitive Landscape, Growth Factors and Trends
BY REGION North America, Europe, Asia-Pacific, Latin America, Middle East and Africa
CUSTOMIZATION SCOPE Free report customization (equivalent to up to 4 analyst business days) with purchase. Added or changed country, region and segment scope.

Geographic segment covered in the report:

The Hydroxyapatite Ceramics report provides information about the market scope, which is further sub-divided into sub-regions and countries/regions. In addition to the market share in each country and sub-region, this chapter of this report also contains information on profit opportunities. This chapter of the report mentions the market share and growth rate of each region, country and sub-region over the estimated period.

• North America (USA and Canada)
• Europe (UK, Germany, France and rest of Europe)
• Asia-Pacific (China, Japan, India and the rest of the Asia-Pacific region)
• Latin America (Brazil, Mexico and rest of Latin America)
• Middle East and Africa (GCC and Rest of Middle East and Africa)

Key questions answered in this Hydroxyapatite Ceramics market report

  1. How much revenue will the Hydroxyapatite Ceramics market generate by the end of the forecast period?
  2. Which market segment is expected to have the maximum market share?
  3. What are the influencing factors and their impact on the Hydroxyapatite Ceramics market?
  4. Which regions are currently contributing the maximum share of the global Hydroxyapatite Ceramics market?
  5. Which indicators are likely to drive the Hydroxyapatite Ceramics market?
  6. What are the key strategies of the major Hydroxyapatite Ceramics market players to expand their geographical presence?
  7. What are the key advancements of the Hydroxyapatite Ceramics market?
  8. How are regulatory standards affecting the hydroxyapatite ceramic market?

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Using ceramics for good | Lifestyles https://africanartproducts.com/using-ceramics-for-good-lifestyles/ Tue, 10 May 2022 04:00:00 +0000 https://africanartproducts.com/using-ceramics-for-good-lifestyles/ BELLOWS FALLS, Vermont — Shelby Stoodley, a senior at Union High School in Bellows Falls, had two needs: to come up with a senior project and to foster her love of ceramics. So she combined them. After doing some research, she recently delivered ten handmade bowls to Our Place Drop-in Center in Bellows Falls for […]]]>

BELLOWS FALLS, Vermont — Shelby Stoodley, a senior at Union High School in Bellows Falls, had two needs: to come up with a senior project and to foster her love of ceramics. So she combined them.

After doing some research, she recently delivered ten handmade bowls to Our Place Drop-in Center in Bellows Falls for use in their upcoming Empty Bowl fundraiser, which will support the local food pantry.

“People don’t really know about my interest in ceramics,” she said in a recent interview. Her interest dates back to college, when she was introduced to ceramics by art teacher Mary Lou Massucco. “I still have that bowl,” she said.

As a freshman at BFUHS, she got a taste of the potter’s wheel with art teacher Anna Macijeski, but was disappointed that she couldn’t fit the full ceramics course into her senior schedule. “However, this devastation pushed me to realize something else… to do more than make ceramics, but to benefit the community,” she said.

With the help of Our Place board members Louise Luring and Sarah Campbell, Stoodley researched the event, learning that the first Empty Bowl fundraiser took place on a hot day in September 1998 in the old Rockingham Motor Inn, and that it became the organization’s main fundraiser. During the pandemic, Our Place had to move to a remote Stone Soup event, but they hope to return to the in-person gathering this fall.

As part of the project, Stoodley will present to a panel at the school, including research she has done on the history and societal benefits of ceramics.

“I believe that art and ceramics benefit society in many ways,” she said. “I believe the idea of ​​giving someone a homemade gift made from your own artwork really makes a difference to people, making them feel loved and cared for.”

She sees art as a way to relieve stress and as an opportunity for non-judgmental expression.

In addition to ceramics, Stoodley is active in cross country and athletics events at the BFUHS and works at Village Square Booksellers. In January, she was named Elks Student of the Month, cited for her contributions to the school and for her community involvement with the American Legion, the Chamber of Commerce and the Rockingham Free Public Library.

The daughter of Lee and Doreen Stoodley of Westminster, she plans to pursue dental hygienist studies at the University of New England in Biddeford, Maine in the fall.

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BFUHS senior combines ceramics and voluntary work https://africanartproducts.com/bfuhs-senior-combines-ceramics-and-voluntary-work/ Sat, 07 May 2022 16:00:04 +0000 https://africanartproducts.com/bfuhs-senior-combines-ceramics-and-voluntary-work/ Shelby Stoodley with some of her bowls, to be donated to Our Place Drop-In Center. Photo provided BELLOWS FALLS, Vermont – Shelby Stoodley, a senior at Bellows Falls Union High School, had two needs: to come up with a senior project and to foster her love of ceramics. So she combined them. After doing some […]]]>
Shelby Stoodley with some of her bowls, to be donated to Our Place Drop-In Center. Photo provided

BELLOWS FALLS, Vermont – Shelby Stoodley, a senior at Bellows Falls Union High School, had two needs: to come up with a senior project and to foster her love of ceramics. So she combined them.

After doing some research, she recently delivered ten handmade bowls to Our Place Drop-in Center in Bellows Falls for use in their upcoming Empty Bowl fundraiser, which will support the local food pantry.

“People don’t really know about my interest in ceramics,” she said in a recent interview. Her interest dates back to college, when she was introduced to ceramics by art teacher Mary Lou Massucco. “I still have that bowl,” she said.

As a freshman at BFUHS, she got a taste of the potter’s wheel with art teacher Anna Macijeski, but was disappointed that she couldn’t fit the full ceramics course into her senior schedule. “However, this devastation pushed me to realize something else… to do more than make ceramics, but to benefit the community,” she said.

With the help of Our Place board members Louise Luring and Sarah Campbell, Stoodley researched the event, learning that the first Empty Bowl fundraiser took place on a hot day in September 1998 in the old Rockingham Motor Inn, and that it became the organization’s main fundraiser. During the pandemic, Our Place had to move to a remote Stone Soup event, but they hope to return to the in-person gathering this fall.

As part of the project, Stoodley will present to a panel at the school, including research she has done on the history and societal benefits of ceramics.

“I believe that art and ceramics benefit society in many ways,” she said. “I believe the idea of ​​giving someone a homemade gift made from your own artwork really makes a difference to people, making them feel loved and cared for.”

She sees art as a way to relieve stress and as an opportunity for non-judgmental expression.

In addition to ceramics, Stoodley is active in cross country and athletics events at the BFUHS and works at Village Square Booksellers. In January, she was named Elks Student of the Month, cited for her contributions to the school and for her community involvement with the American Legion, the Chamber of Commerce and the Rockingham Free Public Library.

The daughter of Lee and Doreen Stoodley of Westminster, she plans to pursue dental hygienist studies at the University of New England in Biddeford, Maine in the fall.

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Business Opportunities, Chain Structure Analysis and Industry Development Overview to 2030 – Queen Anne and Mangolia News https://africanartproducts.com/business-opportunities-chain-structure-analysis-and-industry-development-overview-to-2030-queen-anne-and-mangolia-news/ Thu, 05 May 2022 14:01:04 +0000 https://africanartproducts.com/business-opportunities-chain-structure-analysis-and-industry-development-overview-to-2030-queen-anne-and-mangolia-news/ the Global Advanced Structural Ceramics Market should reach USD XX million by 2030recording a XX% CAGR during the forecast period. Due to the high popularity of this product/service in North America and Asia, the growth trend of advanced structural ceramics in recent years and growing consumer demand is expected to drive the global advanced structural […]]]>

the Global Advanced Structural Ceramics Market should reach USD XX million by 2030recording a XX% CAGR during the forecast period. Due to the high popularity of this product/service in North America and Asia, the growth trend of advanced structural ceramics in recent years and growing consumer demand is expected to drive the global advanced structural ceramics market.

Regional Research Reports recently released this report examining new market trends and analyzing the maximum untapped opportunities that a business can seize in the coming years. This market study elaborates size, share, growth, market characteristics, competitor pricing, company share, market trends and market opportunities in the Advanced Structural Ceramics industry, and focuses on Breaks down by type, application and area of ​​consumption of Advanced Structural Ceramics. Ceramic. The report also conducted Porter’s Five Forces Analysis, PESTEL Analysis, SWOT Analysis, Regulatory Landscape and Key Industry Buyers to study the major influencing factors and barriers to entry of the industry.

Get Full Sample PDF Copy of Report @ https://www.regionalresearchreports.com/request-sample/advanced-structural-ceramics-market/CM-1683

The Advanced Structural Ceramics Market report provides detailed analysis of global market size, regional and country level market size, segmentation market growth, market share, competitive landscape, market size analysis of sales, impact of national and global market players, optimization of the value chain, trade regulations. , recent developments, opportunity analysis, strategic analysis of market growth, product launches, regional market expansion and technological innovations.

This report contains the market size and forecast of Advanced Structural Ceramics globally, including the following market information:

  • Global Advanced Structural Ceramics Market Revenue, 2018-2021, 2022-2030, (Million US$)
  • Top five global advanced structural ceramics companies in 2021 (%)

In Chapter 3.4 of the report, the impact of the COVID-19 outbreak on the industry has been fully assessed. A comprehensive risk assessment and industry recommendations have been made for Advanced Structural Ceramics in a special period. This chapter also compares the Pre COVID-19 and Post COVID-19 markets. Additionally, Chapters 8-12 specifically include the impact of COVID-19 on each regional economy mentioned in the research study.

Regional Research Reports surveyed Advanced Structural Ceramics manufacturers, suppliers, distributors and industry experts on this industry, involving sales, revenue, demand, price change, product type, development and plan, industry trends, drivers, challenges, barriers, and potential risks.

Total market by segment:

Global Advanced Structural Ceramics Market, by Type, 2018-2021, 2022-2030 (USD Million)

Percentages of the global advanced structural ceramics market segment, by type, 2021 (%)

  • Alumina ceramic
  • Silicon nitride ceramic
  • Boron Nitride and Boron Carbide Ceramics

Global advanced structural ceramics market, by application, 2018-2021, 2022-2030 (USD Million)

Percentages of the global advanced structural ceramics market segment, by application, 2021 (%)

  • Electrical and Electronic
  • Biomedical
  • Optical Communications

Request for Discount Report @ https://www.regionalresearchreports.com/request-for-special-pricing/advanced-structural-ceramics-market/CM-1683

Global advanced structural ceramics market, by region and country, 2018-2021, 2022-2030 (USD Million)

Percentages of the global advanced structural ceramics market segment, by region and country, 2021 (%)

  • North America
  • Europe
    • Germany
    • France
    • UK
    • Italy
    • Russia
    • Nordic countries
    • Benelux
    • The rest of Europe
  • Asia
    • China
    • Japan
    • South Korea
    • South East Asia
    • India
    • Rest of Asia
  • South America
    • Brazil
    • Argentina
    • Rest of South America
  • Middle East and Africa
    • Turkey
    • Israel
    • Saudi Arabia
    • United Arab Emirates
    • Rest of the Middle East and Africa

Competition analysis

The report also provides analysis of key market players including:

  • Revenue of leading Advanced Structural Ceramics companies in global market, 2018-2021 (estimate), (USD Million)
  • Advanced Structural Ceramics key companies revenue share in global market, 2021 (%)
  • Key Companies Advanced Structural Ceramics Sales Share in Global Market, 2021 (%)

Additionally, the report presents profiles of competitors in the market; key players include:

  • Rockwood Holdings Inc.
  • NGK spark plug group
  • Conring Inc.
  • Kyocera Corporation
  • AGC Ceramics Co.,Ltd
  • Morgan Crucible Co. Plc
  • General electric company
  • Coorstek
  • Nobel Biocare Holdings AG
  • Ceradyne Inc.
  • Stryker Corporation
  • Dentsply International Inc.
  • Worth mentioning

Request for Report Description @ https://www.regionalresearchreports.com/industry-reports/advanced-structural-ceramics-market/CM-1683

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