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Industrial 3D printers, whether FDM, SLA, LCD, SLS or DMLS, are very useful equipment for improving and speeding up the production process, allowing companies in various sectors to manufacture prototypes or final parts of industrial quality and with materials with advanced properties.

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Printing technologies adapted to each application

When choosing an industrial 3D printer, the type of parts to be manufactured and the materials to be used must be taken into account. In this way, the company can choose between industrial FDM, SLA, LCD, DLP, SLS o DMLS 3D printers.

Due to the needs of industry, industrial 3D printing equipment often has a large print volume, allowing companies to manufacture large parts. When it comes to 3D printed parts, each technology has specific properties to offer.

Industrial FDM 3D printers

FDM 3D printing is the most widespread in the market and has a wide variety of compatible materials with which it is possible to manufacture from prototypes to industrial quality end-use parts.

In addition, some industrial FDM 3D printing equipment offers the possibility of using advanced materials such as PEEK, PEKK or PEI Ultem, which have high mechanical and chemical resistance and high temperature flammability.

Industrial SLS 3D printers

SLS 3D printing technology allows the use of a wide variety of thermoplastic materials that are very common in the industrial sector, such as PA12, Pa11 or TPU, and even fibre-modified powders that improve some of their mechanical properties.

This printing technology guarantees the best results for technical applications. This is because the parts 3D printed with this industrial equipment have homogeneous porosity, high isotropy and high dimensional accuracy.

Furthermore, the nature of this technology makes it possible to 3D print parts with complex geometries without the use of supports.

Industrial resin 3D printers

In the case of resin 3D printing, it is based on a completely different principle to that used in the majority of 3D printing technologies such as FFF or SLS, and offers surface finishes far superior to those obtained with other printing technologies.

One of the main barriers to industrial implementation of resin 3D printing has always been the limited variety of materials available, their high brittleness and poor mechanical and thermal properties. In recent years, much progress has been made in resin development and there is now a wide range of engineering resins with improved mechanical and thermal properties and flexible and elastic resins that can be adapted to a multitude of industrial applications.