The goal of this technical challenge is to identify innovative strategies for rapid design, qualification and deployment of sustainment solutions which leverage new manufacturing materials, processes, and components.
The goal of this challenge is for participants to accurately recreate a 3D printed part from an existing Technical Data Package using innovative techniques, all while demonstrating accuracy, skill, and completeness.
When you are searching for a new SLS 3D printer, it only makes sense to consider all of the options available on the market. At the moment, the two leaders in affordable SLS 3D printing are Sintratec and Sinterit. With names this close, it is not surprising when we find customers confused between the two brands.
It seems that 2020 is the year of Supply Chain problems.
From COVID delays, to trade wars and increase shipping fees (with longer delivery times) the global economy seems to be in a tailspin. As a business leader it feels like manufacturing and supply chain issues are completely out of your control...but, what if I told you that it does not have to be that way for many of you?
Many of our customers ask about the customizable settings on the Sintratec Kit. Usually, they are working on some top secret project, so we don't have all the details, but we know lots of amazing things are being made with the Sintratec Kit and it's open material capability.
Have you considered placing 3D printers at a few distributed locations to support your team during this self-isolation period? It could be a fantastic way to increase efficiency as we find new ways to work and collaborate together.
A question we often get asked is “How strong are SLS printed parts?”.
One option is to have your Sintratec Kit prints parts out of a nylon (PA12) powder, which is fused together by a laser. This method raises questions of strength, because the printed part is not a solid chunk of nylon. On the flip side, sintered nylon is surprisingly tough and holds detailed features well.