Desktop Metal – Changing manufacturability: Go ahead, get creative


The Shop System enables design freedom to optimize parts and simplify the design change process.


Metal 3D printing on the Desktop Metal Shop System™ eliminates the need for tooling. Complex parts with features like internal channels, lattices, and assembly consolidations that would be difficult – if not outright impossible – to create via traditional approaches are now possible. 


Binder jetting creates complex features with ease, and can reduce production processes or make parts more affordable to produce. While lighweighting features typically increase the cost of traditionally-manufactured parts, they actually reduce the cost of 3D printing parts because they use less material. 

Besides the freedom to optimize parts to precise needs, the Shop System dramatically simplifies design changes or part iterations. Rather than investing time and money for new tooling, refining a design is as simple as updating the CAD file and sending the new part to the printer. 


 The Shop System is already allowing companies around the world to develop complex new parts for a wide range of applications – what can you create?

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Desktop Metal – Three New Metals for More Flexibility

With qualifications of Copper Alloy C18150 and Titanium Alloy Ti64 on Production System™ and 304L Stainless Steel on the Shop System™, Desktop Metal has a market-leading 23 metal binder jet materials.

Titanium Alloy Ti64 on the Production System™

In collaboration with Detroit-based TriTech Titanium Parts LLC, Ti64 has been customer-qualified for binder jet 3D printing on the Production System.

Binder jetting of Ti64 simplifies production of complex titanium parts, which can be challenging and expensive to fabricate using traditional manufacturing methods. Production System P-1 customers interested in working with titanium should consult their Desktop Metal sales representative on hardware and binder requirements.

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Mobile 3D scanning of Museum Artefacts

Museums collect valuable artefacts of human history. Its is a window to the past. A large amount of statues, sculpture and and other historical objects present what is long gone. The preservation of the past and reverse engineering processes become possible with 3D scanning technology. Get insights into a scan of a historical statue here.

The goal: a precise scan for the replica of the statue Nike 

The War Museum in Greece is the largest museum of military history in the country and one of the largest in Southeastern Europe. It collects relicts of Greek history from all wartime periods. In honor of approx. 1600 Philhellenes who offered their services and often even their lives for the liberation of Greece, a monument is planned at the war museum.

For the Monument of Philhellenes the corrected statue of the well-known Nike (Goddess of Victory) needs to be replicated. The replica will be embossed in the center of the monument (Fig. 1). 

For this project, a 3D scan of the original statue is created in this application example. The data collected will later be used to produce the marble duplicate using a CNC cutting machine.

The challenge of scanning 

The challenge of the application is the creation of an exact scan and later duplicate of the statue.

The work here is complicated at first by the application environment. The confined space as well as the mounting of the statue on the wall makes scan data collection tricky.

With measurements of 1,2 m by 0,60 m the statue is a fairly large object to scan. Besides that, the original is characterized by the numerous details which should be maintained as best as possible. In order to achieve a realistic replica of the statue all details need to be collected accurately and reliably.

Both requirements have to be taken into consideration when scanning the Victory of Goddess.

The scan data must be as exact as possible since the statue is cut out of a marble block using a CNC marble cutting machine.

The solution for exact 3D scans

The digitized statue was the missing puzzle piece for the following replication.

In order to scan as fast and precise as possible, GOM Scan 1 was used. Due to the fringe projection (stereo camera approach) and the blue light technology, the 3D scanner provides detailed and accurate meshes.

The light weight and compact shape of the GOM Scan 1 turned out to be particularly suitable for confined spaces of a museum. The measuring volume furthermore allowed the collection of fine and small details as well as the digitization of the medium-sized part.

Lino Integrated Printing Solutions executed this task. As a long-standing partner in our network, Lino is experienced in the use of 3D scan technology. Based on years long experience, they chose the GOM Scan 1.

Michalis Bratsolias from Lino Integrated Printing Solutions reported that using the fringe projection technology, it was even possible to scan the whole statue almost without reference points.

The scanner operates with the GOM Inspect software. It was extensively used to digitize the statue. Step-by-step it guided the user through the scanning process. Thus, an accurate measuring was possible due to the constant reassurance of the software.

In the museal application, the sensor and GOM Inspect software were simply the perfect duo:

One stop solution to scan, edit, repair and even more.

Have a look behind the scenes

Ready for some behind the scenes footage of the application and the final result of the replica? Keep scrolling to see the GOM Scan 1 in action!

Thank you to Lino Integrated Printing Solutions for sharing the interesting application example, showing the divers uses of the GOM Scan 1.

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Improving Commercial Food Equipment with Metal 3D Printing on The Studio System

Fish processing systems are transformed with stainless steel 3D printing on the Studio System. The latest Curio filleting machine, the C-2034, features over 100 metal 3D printed parts. On-demand production with office-friendly Bound Metal Deposition (BMD) technology from Desktop Metal was an affordable, easy-to-use solution that reduced time to market by an entire year, enabling the company to unlock new potential from its products.

Desktop Metal BMD technology was key to easy metal 3D printing adoption for Curio’s food processing equipment. Unlike laser-based 3D printers that melt loose metal powder with strict facility requirements, the Studio System extrudes metal rods for office friendly metal additive manufacturing. The two-step process, print and sinter, yielded immediate benefits.

Parts were innovated on-demand to improve performance. By incorporating 3D printed designs in high-quality 316L stainless steel, Curio machines are also increasing the quality and yield of the seafood processed with new benefits integrated into their systems.

“Features like internal cooling channels were not so easy to achieve with
traditional methods, or were too expensive.”

Elliði Hreinsson
Founder of Curio and Gullmolar

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PostProcess and EOS Announce Strategic Partnership to Enable More Sustainable Automation Through the Additive Manufacturing Workflow

BUFFALO, NY, USA – October 27, 2022 – PostProcess, the leader in automated and intelligent post-processing solutions for 3D printed parts, and EOS, a leading supplier for responsible manufacturing solutions via industrial 3D printing technology, announce a distribution partnership to provide a fully automated and sustainable depowdering solution for EOS customers. Complementing the EOS printer product range, the PostProcess Variable Acoustic Displacement™ (VAD) technology automates gross depowdering for 3D printed parts. This partnership makes it easier for customers to procure post-printing solutions, further enabling end-to-end digitization of the workflow from the part design through 3D printing to post-processing.

Existing methods of powder removal are highly manual or semi-automated and can cause in some cases safety and sustainability issues. This new solution by PostProcess using VAD is thermodynamically controlled with video and infrared monitoring while releasing, transferring, and recovering loose powder particles, hands-free.

PostProcess Variable Acoustic Displacement™ (VAD) technology

The patent-pending VAD technology leverages software intelligence to optimize mechanical energy and intelligent closed-loop thermal and displacement techniques for revolutionary bulk depowdering results, enabling full process chain automation. The powder removal and recovery achieved with VAD technology improves process performance and control, providing customers with enhanced sustainability and employee safety, repeatability and productivity, and lower operating costs. Customers can print highly detailed and complex parts without worrying about breakage in the post-processing step.

“We are proud to solidify this partnership with EOS, a global leader in industrial 3D printing, to help end users more easily adopt the complete workflow of additive manufacturing and scale their operations,” stated Jeff Mize, PostProcess CEO. “EOS stands behind their sustainability objectives and shares in our dedication to ensuring additive manufacturing scales sustainably.”

Speaking to the collaboration Nikolai Zaepernick, Chief Business Officer at EOS, said, “This partnership with PostProcess provides a digital connection that enables traceability and connectivity. We found the perfect match with PostProcess in providing our customers with sustainable automated post-processing for their delicate and complex parts manufactured using the EOS P 500.”

Since it was first introduced in 2020, and as part of the validation process, VAD technology has been operating successfully with large industrial customers, processing hundreds of SLS cakes and thousands of parts in production environments. With its broader commercial launch at the end of this year, a few spots remain available for customers to participate in its Early Access Program. For more information, or to register for this limited VAD program, contact your EOS or PostProcess representative and learn more.

About EOS:
EOS provides responsible manufacturing solutions via industrial 3D printing technology to manufacturers around the world. Connecting high quality production efficiency with its pioneering innovation and sustainable practices, the independent company formed in 1989 will shape the future of manufacturing. Powered by its platform-driven digital value network of machines and a holistic portfolio of services, materials and processes, EOS is deeply committed to fulfilling its customers’ needs and acting responsibly for our planet.

About PostProcess Technologies:
PostProcess is the leader in automated and intelligent post-printing solutions for 3D printed and additive manufactured parts. Founded in 2014 and headquartered in Buffalo, NY, USA, with international operations in Mougins, France, PostProcess removes the bottleneck in the final stage of the 3D printing workflow, post-processing, through a combination of patent-pending software, hardware, and chemistry technologies. The company’s solutions automate industrial 3D printing’s most common post-printing processes including support, resin, and powder removal, as well as surface finishing, enabling customer-ready 3D printed parts at scale and complete digitization of additive manufacturing through the workflow for the Industry 4.0 factory floor. The PostProcess portfolio has been proven across all major industrial 3D printing technologies and is in use daily in every imaginable manufacturing sector.


Please do read the official press release here.

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siemens and desktop partnership

Desktop Metal partners with Siemens to accelerate sustainable Additive Manufacturing

Desktop Metal, Boston, Massachusetts, USA, and Siemens have partnered to accelerate the adoption of Additive Manufacturing for production applications, with a focus on the world’s largest manufacturers.

This collaboration is expected to offer increased integration of Siemens technology in Desktop Metal’s AM 2.0 systems, including operational technology, information technology, and automation. Desktop Metal solutions will be fully integrated into Siemens simulation and planning tools for machine and factory design. For example, Siemens Digital Twin tools are now used for designing some machines and Siemens Advanta can simulate all levels of the Binder Jetting (BJT) process and global plant planning, enabling fast and reliable decisions for factory planning.

Additionally, the companies will also work on specific industrial-scale projects involving data handling and environmental and health & safety topics. Together, they aim to promote the benefits of AM 2.0 technologies, with a focus on BJT as a key technology solution that can reduce waste, produce more, and build more resilient supply chains.

“Additive Manufacturing plays a crucial role as horizontal technology for many industries on their way to improved material efficiency and decarbonisation,” stated Tim Bell, head of the Siemens Additive Manufacturing business in the United States. “We are very excited about this partnership with Desktop Metal. Combining our digital twin concept for planning and simulation as well as the automation of the production systems with the technology of Desktop Metal will accelerate the transformation to scale. As additive manufacturing continues its path to industrialisation, collaborations like this will drive additive manufacturing to greater levels of quality and throughput only traditional manufacturing methods profit from today.”

Ric Fulop, founder and CEO of Desktop Metal, commented, “We’re proud to partner with Siemens to improve the integration of Desktop Metal solutions into existing trusted Siemens manufacturing infrastructures, which can help manufacturers prove out their manufacturing resources and concepts prior to the purchase of full work cells. Enabling customers to simulate different task-time scenarios for the full Binder Jetting process can help customers plan before they purchase any equipment. As our technology continues to make inroads toward high-volume production, we believe Siemens technology will be of increasing value to our customers.”

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Desktop Metal qualifies Inconel 625 on Shop System

Desktop Metal, Boston, Massachusetts, USA, has announced that nickel alloy Inconel 625 has been qualified on its Shop System metal binder jet machine. This marks the material’s qualification across Desktop Metal’s entire portfolio, spanning Production System and X-series models, as well as the Studio System.

“Manufacturers looking to produce complex geometries in IN625 now have a one-stop shop for efficient Additive Manufacturing 2.0 production,” stated Ric Fulop, founder and CEO of Desktop Metal. “IN625 is a very difficult material to machine, but our technology truly makes it easy. We are proud of the work our world-leading material and process teams have done ensuring that this popular material can be offered across our portfolio.”

IN625 is a high-performance nickel alloy known for high levels of strength, temperature resistance, and corrosion resistance — making it a popular material choice for applications in the aerospace, chemical processing, and offshore energy industries.

However, IN625’s strength is what makes it a difficult and expensive material to machine into complex shapes. The process typically requires a skilled machinist and special CNC cutting tools, strategies and coolants to shape – and it’s not uncommon for cutting tools to be broken or deformed when milling Inconel stock, or for the material to deform when the outer layer hardens too quickly in response to machining, explains Desktop Metal.

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3D Printing Can Be Used to Fight Against Bacteria

Due to the continuing COVID-19 pandemic,  more than ever we are aware of how harmful and easily transmissible bacteria and other microbes are on surfaces. The mats that adhere there, some of which are slimy, are called biofilms and are often resistant to conventional disinfectants. They form complex communities and can even lead to life-threatening bacterial infections. But to eliminate this problem, a team of researchers at Montana State University in the U.S. has brought additive manufacturing into play to advance biofilm bacteria research using 3D printing technology. The goal here is to be able to produce a kind of tool that helps replicate the microbes. Researchers Zimlich and Thornton, who work at MSU’s Center for Biofilm Technology, have been working on the 3D printing device for two years.

Many tests and modifications later, however, they finally achieved their first success: the research object, which consists of a grid of individual bacteria inserted in hydrogel – a transparent, pudding-like substance – that they can precisely lay out at will, could be a great help for future bacterial transmissions. That’s because, specifically, it allows cells to be arranged and encapsulated exactly where they are needed to help fight bacteria. More specifically, the process involves imaging the microbes in the hydrogel and then solidifying the material with a laser to create an imperfect biofilm. While only one type of bacteria has been used so far in the research, if Zimlich and Thornton were to use other strains of bacteria, they could create more complex biofilms as a result.

Zimlich and Thornton conduct their research (photo credits: MSU).

A Forest Full of Bacteria

Comparable to a forest due to the sheer diversity of lifeforms present, Zimlich admits that even the simplest biofilm systems are complex species. For this reason, they felt it was their responsibility to combat microbes that may even be resistant to antibiotics. This is the case, he said, because the cells at the lowest level of the biofilm present are encapsulated from oxygen and enter a dormant state, making drugs ineffective against them. According to Phil Stewart, also a researcher at MSU, this phenomenon is explained by the fact that the bacteria have already undergone so many biological changes that such drugs are partially ineffective. Further development of such drugs is therefore inevitable, so that all forms of bacteria in the biofilm are attacked. However, Zimlich is optimistic and describes his idea for combating such a situation with bacteria, commenting, “One thing that’s becoming clearer is that there’s potential to treat these pathogenic bacteria by altering the interactive biofilm environment instead of trying to use harsh chemical products.”

But in order to further develop such treatments, numerous tests must take place in a controlled environment such as a laboratory. And that’s when the 3D printing tool finds its way. “We think it’s possible to construct analogs of how these pathogenic biofilms form naturally,” affirms Zimlich. With some 30 collaborative partners, the MSU research team also indicates in their press release that their research could even be of great interest to companies such as Procter and Gamble, 3M and NASA. More information on the project can be found HERE.

source: 3d

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Why Combine 3D Printing and Industrial Automation Applications?

3D printing is widely used in the field of automation such as in compression molding. It’s a formative manufacturing method, currently popular in industry, that involves compressing the desired amount of molding material between two heated presses to give it its final shape. It is cost-effective compared to other production processes, allowing both small parts and large components to be designed. In addition, the base mold can be 3D printed, giving manufacturers more flexibility and geometric freedom. That’s why one electrical manufacturer has invested in several 3D printers from Flashforge, including 11 Creator 4 models. With this investment, the company was able to reduce its labor costs by 80% and cut delivery times by 50%.

Flashforge is a Chinese manufacturer that entered the 3D printing market in 2012. Since then, it has offered a wide range of solutions worldwide and caters to applications in education, healthcare, jewelry, and more. Among its wide range of 3D printers is the Creator 4, an industrial FDM machine with two independent extruders and different extrusion options to expand the range of compatible materials. It’s a ideal solution for multiples industries such as automotive, medical or consumer goods. It boasts a printing volume of 400mm*350mm*500mm, a heating plate capable of reaching 130°C and a closed chamber that can rise to 65°C. It is a solution that offers optimal temperature control combined with production flexibility, allowing it to be combined with automation processes, such as compression molding.

Integrating 3D Printing into the Compression Molding Process

One of the challenges of compression molding is the design of the hoppers and mold: each hopper must match the mold cavity exactly so that the material can flow properly. However, the molds used are not all the same shape, with different or irregular cavities, which multiplies the number of hoppers needed. Flashforge’s customer, which specializes in the manufacture of electrical equipment, explained: “Each project involves dozens, if not hundreds, of different shaped molds. Each size requires over a hundred hoppers. So, a completed project represents tens of thousands of hoppers. In the past, we have had to hire trade experts or even outsource the order. However, whichever solution we chose, it was costly in time and money, as was post-project maintenance.”

That’s where 3D printing comes in: the company relied on Flashforge’s Creator 4 machines to design the hoppers, freeing itself from the various shape, labor, time, and maintenance constraints of the past. As a result, the company invested in 11 machines and is now able to complete the design and production of 40 hoppers in a single day, about 10 more than before, all with only one employee on the job.

The 3D printer is capable of creating the hoppers with an accuracy of 0.2 mm to meet the necessary requirements. In addition, the Creator 4 is compatible with a wide range of materials, allowing the company to produce stronger, more abrasion-resistant molds and hoppers. The company uses ABSnylonpolycarbonate and other technical materials to increase the durability of parts.

Benefits of Flashforge’s 3D Printing Solutions

In addition to this material compatibility, Flashforge 3D printers also allow teams to better control the manufacturing process and ensure that parts meet compression molding requirements. The resulting hoppers are lighter and easier to replace in the event of a defect.

Finally, the company estimates that it saved 10% of its labor costs in the first year and increased its output by 35%. A representative concluded: “Our customer orders are increasing and we will have to increase our production rate. Thanks to 3D printing, we can organize ourselves quickly and meet these growing needs. This is a real plus for us because we are able to meet demand in a flexible way.” If you have any 3D printing needs in terms of automation processes, feel free to contact Flashforge’s team HERE.

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Why Choose Binder Jetting? Experts Give Their Advice!


Binder Jetting is one of the various additive manufacturing processes currently available on the market. It works in a similar way to other 3D printing methods, but it is based on the use of a liquid binder in the form of micro droplets and powder, whether metal, sand, ceramic or even composites. Layer by layer, the desired part is manufactured and, depending on the binder and the powder used, post-processing steps, such as sintering, could be necessary. It is a 3D printing process renowned for its flexibility in terms of materials and design, and for its ability to produce large parts. This makes it a key technology for many manufacturers. But what should be considered when a company wants to integrate binder jetting? What are the strengths and challenges of the technology? Our experts have answered a few questions to shed some light on the topic!

Our first expert is Andreas Müller, Product Manager at ExOne. His main focus is on developing and improving the capabilities of sand 3D printing machines. ExOne is one of the leading manufacturers of binder jetting 3D printers, especially systems using sand. Our second expert is Lefteris Havouzis, Managing Director of Lino3D. The Greek company currently supports companies and manufacturers in their additive manufacturing projects thanks to its expertise in several processes, including metal binder jetting. Finally, our last expert is Vincent Poirier, founder and president of Novadditive, the first custom production center for ceramics in multi-process 3D printing.

How Does Binder Jetting Work?

Like any additive manufacturing process, binder jetting is used to produce a part by superimposing layers of material. In this case, a bed of powder with ideally grains that are ideally spherical and with a diameter of a micrometer. In order for the powder particles to stick to each other, a binder is sprayed onto the plate at the desired locations using a print head. The process is repeated layer by layer until the final object is obtained. Andreas Müller of ExOne adds, “Similar to printing on sheets of paper, the process is repeated layer by layer, using a map from a digital design file, until the object is complete. After printing, an entire job box filled with parts can print in about a half a day,  the parts can be removed from the print area. Depending on the material and binder used, additional curing and post-processing steps may be necessary.”

As you can see, two materials are needed for the process to work properly: the 3D printing material and the binder. And what is particularly interesting about binder jetting is the diversity of materials on the market.

During jetting, binder is selectively placed on the material, sand in this example (photo credits: ExOne)

Material Flexibility in Binder Jetting

Sand Binder Jetting is compatible with metal, ceramic, sand and composite powders. It is therefore a technology that will address many types of applications – for example, sand Binder Jetting is popular for the design of foundry cores or molds, avoiding the need for tooling and offering greater design freedom. Andreas Müller explains, “ExOne sand 3D printing uses foundry grade sand and binder to create metalcasting molds and cores. Sand is also printed into other complex designs and infiltrated with resin to form durable end-use parts. The combination of print media and binder is customized for each application. Our 3D printers handle a variety of sandcasting materials including silica and ceramic sands. Different binders, such as furan, phenolic, and inorganic binders are available to cast a variety of alloys from aluminum and magnesium to iron and steel.”

If we now turn to metals, the same diversity of materials exists. Lefteris Havouzis says: “In general, all alloys can be effectively sintered (mainly iron-based alloys such as stainless steel, tool steels, nickel-based super alloys, chromium-cobalt alloys, as well as difficult-to-weld alloys such as refractory alloys). The most important point is that binder jetting can work with hard-to-weld alloys, where processes using a laser fail.”

Though often used for indirect processes, sand binder jetting can also create durable end-use parts (photo credits: ExOne)

Remember that in terms of process, a sintering step after printing will be necessary. Immediately after leaving the 3D printer, the part, called a green part, is very fragile and porous and will have to be heat treated to obtain its final mechanical properties. Unlike other metal processes using powder, metal binder jetting does not require print supports since the surrounding powder supports the part.

Finally, on the ceramics side, binder jetting is also one of the technologies used by manufacturers. Vincent Poirier explains: “Theoretically, all ceramics are compatible with binder jetting, provided that a suitable binder has been developed and that powders with spherical grains or that can be spread correctly can be produced. In practice, the ceramics developed for this process must have an advantage over competing additive manufacturing technologies.” So application is key when opting for ceramic powder bonding: you have to have a very specific project in mind, otherwise, the choice of this process is not justified. Alumina, zirconia, boron carbide or infiltrated silicon carbide are all ceramics used in binder jetting.

Sand binder jetting is widely used to create molds and cores (photo credits: BMW Group)

Advantages and Limitations of Binder Jetting

As you can see, one of the main advantages of powder bonding is its material compatibility. Note that everything is relative: the range of metals for example is more limited than those used with laser processes. But it is interesting to be able to play on the powder/binder combination according to the desired application.

It is also a technology that allows the production of large parts – depending on the capacity of the machines of course. Indeed, binder jetting carries out its printing stage at room temperature, which eliminates the risk of thermal distortion – there is no warping, for example. The user will therefore be able to imagine larger and more complex parts. Lefteris Havouzis of Lino3D adds: “If we compare with other technologies in the metal industry, we should mention in general a greater freedom of design, a reduction in manufacturing and marketing time due to the absence of tools and a greater complexity of the production mix that we can achieve. In the same print, we can print dozens of different batches without any changes.”

In addition to the volume of the parts, the relative speed and simplicity of the process can also be mentioned. Andreas Müller commented: “Binder jetting is renowned among additive manufacturing methods specifically for its high volumetric output. Among additive manufacturing technologies, it’s also the most similar to traditional printing with its simple approach and speed. The binder functions like the ink as it moves across the layers of powder, which like printing on paper, forms the final product. By contrast, many other forms of 3D printing build parts with a single point — often a laser or nozzle — that extrudes, melts or welds material together. Such processes require significantly more material and time to draw out each part with a single point, layer by layer.” Binder jetting machines in contrast can deposit many droplets of binder in one pass, reducing manufacturing time and increasing productivity. Take note, however, that post-processing steps can lengthen the process.

binder jetting

The use of ceramics requires post-processing (photo credits: WZR)

Post-processing is one of the ultimate limitations of binder jetting, especially when using metal and ceramic powders. You have to go through debinding and sintering steps that will add time but also affect the final part. Lefteris from Lino3D says: “When looking at the technology, it is important to mention that the critical phase of Binder Jetting is the sintering phase where several phenomena have to be taken into account. Working with a partner that can manage the entire value stream can then be very interesting.”

The result will be a more porous part with weaker mechanical properties. Vincent Poirier concludes: “The more the powder has the ability to settle well, the less porous the preform and then the ceramic part will be. It is therefore essential to choose the right powder and opt for spherical powders.

A Few Last Words of Advice

The most important keyword is INTEGRATION: Binder Jetting, like any other manufacturing technology, is not a stand-alone solution, but to realize its potential, it must be integrated into the company’s ecosystem, from design to post-processing. – Lefteris Havouzis

Sand 3D printing is a flexible production technology. It’s suitable as a fast manufacturing method for producing sandcasting tooling and can also be used to produce unique end-use products. The important thing to consider is the right combination of technology and material to suit those needs. At ExOne we offer an all-round sand 3D printing support, with a service center for our European customers right here in Germany where we walk customers through the different options and evaluate the best solution to solve their production challenges. – Andreas Müller

For ceramics, you need to have a very specific application that unequivocally requires this technology. As with other ceramic additive manufacturing technologies, we cannot cover all cases. In addition, it is important to understand that the know-how is not only in printing. Ceramic know-how is also important to master, for example, firing cycles and the consequences of sintering shrinkage on the finished products. – Vincent Poirier

Do you use binder jetting? Let us know in a comment below or on our LinkedinFacebook, and Twitter pages! Don’t forget to sign up for our free weekly Newsletter here, the latest 3D printing news straight to your inbox! You can also find all our videos on our YouTube channel.

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