12/27/2016

Roboze One+400 Supports 13 Thermoplastic Materials

Facebook Share Icon LinkedIn Share Icon Twitter Share Icon Share by EMail icon Print Icon

The industrial FFF 3D printer produces parts suitable for extreme environment testing.

Share

Facebook Share Icon LinkedIn Share Icon Twitter Share Icon Share by EMail icon Print Icon

The Roboze One+400 industrial fused filament fabrication (FFF) 3D printer is designed to produce durable parts for extreme environment testing, including metal replacement applications. Based on the company’s Beltless 3D printing technology, the printer features a direct drive system with a pair of helical racks in contact with the pinion. This arrangement is said to provide greater accuracy and repeatability, especially for small series. According to the company, the printer is capable of a high tolerance of 50 microns.

The 3D printer features two redesigned extruders and a regenerated control that offers simplified management through the graphical user interface on the color touchscreen display. A pre-tensioning wire system controls the filament in the printing phase, and determines the performance of the spools automatically based on the print materials.

The Roboze One+400 is capable of printing in 13 thermoplastic materials. These include polyetheretherketone (PEEK), polyether imide (PEI, also known as Ultem), Carbon-PA and ABS-ESD. According to the company, the materials supported make the printer suitable for applications in heavy industries including aerospace, automotive, medical and defense. 

RELATED CONTENT

  • Gas: The Silent Enabler of Additive Manufacturing

    High-end metal additive manufacturing relies on the perfect gas composition to create products that meet the required material properties. But gas such as argon is also key to metal powder production, storage and postprocessing.

  • High-Speed Milling Meets Powder-Bed Additive Manufacturing

    A hybrid machining center from Sodick integrates high-speed machining with direct metal laser sintering (DMLS).

  • AM 101: Binder Jetting

    Binder jetting requires no support structures, is accurate and repeatable, and is said to eliminate dimensional distortion problems common in some high-heat 3D technologies. Here is a look at how binder jetting works and its benefits for additive manufacturing.

Resources