A new version of digital ABS is available now from Objective3D. Suitable for Objet Connex printers, ABS2 has all the properties of the original Digital ABS photopolymer, with superior rigidity and toughness in thin walls to 1mm. Best of all, it is now available in Ivory! Watch the video below to see Sam Green and Zehavit Reisin of the Stratasys
Materials Business Group showcase the various merits of the latest Digital ABS material
ABS (fabricated inside the 3D printer from RGD515 and RGD535) is
designed to simulate standard ABS plastics by combining high-temperature
resistance with toughness. Digital ABS2 delivers those properties plus
superior rigidity and toughness in walls thinner than 1.2 mm (.047 in.).
Both materials are suitable for parts that require PolyJet technology’s
highest possible impact resistance and shock absorption. Digital ABS and Digital ABS2 are ideal for: Functional prototypes Molds Snap-fit parts for high or low temperature use Electrical par…
Heart surgeons and Mechanical Engineers at the Children's National Pediatric Institute for Surgical Innovation recently 3D Printed a polyjet version of a patient's heart using a Connex 500.
The patient suffered stenosis, or narrowing of the passage between two heart chambers, and the 3D printed heart was able to help surgeons accurately evaluate which kind and size of stent should be fitted and also the best access path for the procedure.
Laura Olivieri, a Pediatric Cardiologist said, "There is still so much we need to learn about this new technology. Right now it is going from feasible to usable."
RedEye On Demand VP Jim Bartle spoke to Design News at the Manufacturing of the Future Summit at
Stratasys Ltd to discuss how 3D printers can create
parts of virtually any geometry. Interestingly, he also mentioned that
engineers need a solid grasp of the technology to make the most of 3D
At RedEye Australasia and Objective3D we help
engineers and designers to take full advantage of the myriad benefits and cost savings that 3D
printing has to offer. Speak to one of our engineers today to discuss your
project requirements, to print a 3D part or to talk about how a 3D printer
could fit in at your workplace.
Read the full article via the link above or see how
Jim explains the 3D process by watching the clip below.
Be sure to subscribe to our YouTube channel to stay
up to date with our latest uploads.
Rebecca Judd wore a 3D Printed fascinator to this year's Melbourne Cup, and it was proudly 3D printed by RedEye Australasia at their build centre in Melbourne. Designed by Danica Erard (@demillinery) and drawn as a 3D CAD file by Jeese Leeworthy, the fascinator took on 12 hours to build!
Manufactured using Selective Laser Sintering (SLS), the fascinator is made is nylon, so it is very strong yet flexible, allowing motion and movement in the headpiece.
Painted to suit Rebecca's Tony Maticevski dress, Australia is finally beginning to embrace the many wonderful uses of 3D printing technologies, and the experts who print a wide array of fabulous items everyday!
To discuss your next project, call RedEye Australasia on 1300 559 454.
Looking for your own 3D Printer? Speak to Objective3D about your printing requirements.
Objective 3D and RapidPro MergeGood
News! Objective 3D and RapidPro are merging which means a greater range
of services, expertise and discounts to existing clients.
From November 6 Objective 3D will offer part sales and finishing in both Australia and New Zealand through their new 3D printing division - RedEye Australasia.
Utilising all the skills and knowledge of RapidPro’s team
of engineers and 3D print technicians, the RedEye Australasia Build
centre will have even greater capabilities and services offering even
more 3D printing and additive manufacturing solutions to existing
clients. Still operating from separate sites in the short term, the
merged operation will come together in a state of the art build centre
before the end of the year.
continue to distribute Stratasys 3D printers and materials, service and
install Stratasys 3D printers, as well as offering even more training
opportunities to existing machine owners by utilising the expertise of