Stratasys announces high-definition 3D printing

TCL Hofmann

Monday, 29 April, 2024

Stratasys announces high-definition 3D printing

3D printing company Stratasys has announced that finer detail and greater precision are coming to the company’s SAF technology with the launch of the SAF HighDef Printing capabilities and the H350 printer V.1.5.

The new printing capabilities are designed to allow for more exact, high-definition printing with detailed resolution. This gives manufacturers the ability to rapidly scale their additive manufacturing through repeatability, while creating more intricate parts and expanding their design capabilities. Customers from industries such as aerospace, automotive and health care can take advantage of SAF thermal control to create applications that require smooth, precise features like gears and mechanisms.

“High-definition printing enables tighter tolerances, moving assemblies and a new range of applications for SAF customers,” said Adam Ellis, Corporate Applications Manager, Stratasys. “Bringing HighDef to our customers will help us expand and improve their capabilities and increase their adoption of 3D printing in manufacturing roles.”

Delivered as part of a firmware update, HighDef Printing will be backwards compatible with previous H350 models and made available to Stratasys customers at no additional cost.

Stratasys is also introducing the H350 V1.5 printer with improved sensors and remote service capabilities, making the printer easier to operate and service. The product will also come with the new Stratasys HighDef Printing firmware update.

“The new capabilities and the upgraded H350 align with the performance needs that our customers indicated to us, that will allow them to further benefit from additive manufacturing and SAF technology in particular,” said Torben Lange, Vice President, SAF Research & Development, Stratasys. “New applications and use cases will allow manufacturers to scale their production, with more intricate parts, without compromising speed or quality.”

Image: Stratasys high-definition sensors and, on the end, 3D-printed grains of rice. (Source: Business Wire)

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