Tagged with " Filament"

New Protocol Helps 3DFilo Rate the Best 3D Printing Filament for the Job

Dozens of new products – including some produced by large petrochemical groups – are literally flooding the market, offering hundreds of different options for 3D printer filaments. And, developed in collaboration with Dogma Solutions, 3DFilo’s Filaments Evaluation Protocol (FEP) test aims to provide users, especially those who buy consumables for 3D printing, the criteria for determining whether a particular filament is suitable for a specific use.
(…weiter auf 3dprintingindustry.com)

Made In Space 3D Printer Filament Is Now Available for Pre-Order Down on Earth

The developers of the revolutionary Zero-Gravity 3D printer currently orbiting the planet on the International Space Station are now selling their space-ready products to us Earthlings. Made In Space started working with several 3D printing filament retailers to meet the public and private sector demands for their plastic filaments, and fund their continued exploration of commercial space products and services.
(…weiter auf 3dprint.com)

FormFutura Releases Food-Safe Transparent HDglass 3D Printing Filament – Sample it Today for $2.12

It’s hard to believe that just a few years ago there were only a handful of 3D printing material and color options, and in such a short amount of time the market now boasts hundreds of 3D printing filament and material options. While PLA and to a lesser degree ABS still rule the roost, one of the materials growing extremely rapidly in popularity are the various PET materials.
(…weiter auf 3dprint.com)

Make Your Own 3D Printer Filament by Building Your Own Filament Extruder

Costs have certainly dropped over the years, but 3D printing could never be accused of being an inexpensive hobby. While the average price of a 3D printer is around one to two thousand dollars, the hidden cost of printing materials is the real area where 3D printing becomes a hobby recommended for someone with access to a significant disposable income.
(…weiter auf 3dprint.com inkl. Video)

Aluminum & Steel 3D Printer Filaments On Their Way — Sinterhard Launches Kickstarter Campaign

The Sinterhard team, based in Massachusetts, is a mid-sized group of engineers of nearly every type, from software engineers to electrical engineers. Headed up by Bill Novacs, who holds a multitude of advanced degrees (including engineering), and considers himself a ‘maker,’ this group is on a clear path to transform not only the manufacturing of industrial parts, but more specifically, they are transforming it on the 3D printing level with a new filament: Sinterhard Metal Filled Filament.
(…weiter auf 3dprint.com)

Sinterhard Metal Filled Filaments for 3D Printing
by Bill Kovacs

SINTERHARD METAL FILLED 3D Printer Filaments for printing Industrial Stainless Steel and Aluminum parts similar to MIM Processes

We plan to produce ABS and PLA plastic filaments, mixed with either powdered 316 Stainless Steel or Aluminum, for use in existing 3D filament printers.The 3D Printer will replace the Plastic Injection Molding Machine in the Metal Injection Molding [MIM] process, and later with Oxide and non-Oxide ceramic filled filaments in the Ceramic Injection Molding Process [CIM]. The MIM and CIM processes currently produce $1.6 Billion Dollars of intricate small industrial metal and ceramic parts

The Sinterhard Metal Filled Filaments will enable people to print items that are furnace ready to debind and sinter into solid sintered metal objects. In selecting 316 Stainless Steel and Aluminum powders, we are starting with two of the most common metals that are in use making parts with the current industrial MIM process. They have a moderate sinter temperature [316 Stainless Steel ] and a low sinter temperature [Aluminum ] as a starting point. These metals cover a large range in commercial applications and are available in the fine mesh size we need to insure a high quality 3 D Printed part.
(…weiter auf kickstarter.com)

Functionalize Now Shipping Conductive F-Electric 3D Printing Filament

Mike Toutonghi was working on a school project with his son when it struck him that there might be a better way to make a structural and electronic part. The pair’s work on an electromagnetic rocket compelled the computer software industry vet to form his company, Functionalize. When a long session of soldering the electronics for the rocket during the design and prototype process was finally over, Toutonghi looked to 3D printing to solve the tedious problem.
(…weiter auf 3dprint.com)

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