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3D Printer

German RepRap – Fused Deposition Modeling

Since 2013, German RepRap ("self-replicating rapid prototyper") has been developing 3D printers on the basis of the RepRap technology "Fused Filament Fabrication". The FFF process (also FDM) is one of the most popular 3D printing methods and it describes the additive transference of molten materials. The process is eminently suitable for quick and inexpensive production. The material used is a plastic wire ('filament') wound onto a prefabricated reel and it is melted in heated jets and deposited in the form of a fine thread.

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Sintratec - Selective Laser Sintering

Sintratec compact selective laser sintering systems process high-grade polymer materials in an additive process, which Sintratec then use to print heavy-duty and temperature-resistant objects. The technology Sintratec develops allows users from a wide range of industries to create complex objects that meet the highest demands in a wide range of shapes. The Sintratec technology is successfully used around the world in various industries and at research institutes and universities.

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Henkel – Digital Light Processing

With the Loctite PR10 DLP printer, Henkel is launching an advanced printer on the market with an astounding resolution, a large print bed, very fast print speed and open compatibility with materials from third parties. In the DLP process, a light-hardened artificial resin is cured selectively by using a UV laser. This technology is outstandingly suitable for printing objects with very finely-defined surfaces, on which the layers individually applied are not supposed to be detectable.

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Trumpf – Laser Metal Fusion

TRUMPF GmbH is a market and technology leader in machine tools and lasers for industrial production. In the field of additive production, the company offers the laser technology laser metal fusion (powder-bed-based laser melting). Laser metal fusion is often referred to as metal 3D printing, powder bed fusion, or selective laser melting. The laser builds up the workpiece from a powder bed, layer by layer. A CAD model provides the plan for doing so, and no tools are required.

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