3D Printing Methods
Transform your CAD design to a physical piece in your hands.
The lead time for a high detail plastic and resin prototype is as fast as 24 hours, something that would be impossible with traditional manufacturing methods.
The advantages are not just from an economical point of view - working with a design studio in the early stages is a crucial step to understand which material and processes will be best suited for the product, sparing a lot of challenges down the line.
Fused Deposition Modeling (FDM)
Fused deposition modeling couples 3D printing's unparalleled design freedom and fast lead times with production-grade thermoplastics to create durable parts with excellent mechanical properties.
Selective Laser Sintering (SLS)
Laser sintering is a popular and versatile 3D printing technology thanks to its high precision, design freedom, and wide range of production-grade materials.
Direct Light Processing (DLP)
This 3D printing technology rapidly produces photopolymer parts. It uses a projected light source to cure the entire layer at once. The part is formed layer by layer.
Selective Laser Melting (SLM)
Selective Laser Melting combines the design flexibility of 3D printing with the mechanical properties of high-performance metal alloys to create unique, strong, and lightweight parts, even for the most complex applications.