Multi Jet Fusion

What Is Multi Jet Fusion ?

Multi Jet Fusion (MJF) and Selective Laser Sintering (SLS) are two industrial 3D Printing technologies that belong to the powder bed fusion family. … SLS uses a laser to scan and sinter each cross-section, while in MJF an ink (fusing agent) is dispensed on the powder that promotes the absorption of infrared light.

offering you more possibilities for complex, lower-cost parts. Whether used in serial production for single parts or batch manufacturing by shipsets of multiple part numbers, Multi Jet Fusion offers a faster, more cost-effective process for 3D printed parts

A thin layer of powder is first spread over the build platform where it is heated to a near-sintering temperature. A carriage with inkjet nozzles (which are similar to the nozzles used in desktop 2D printers) passes over the bed, depositing fusing agent on the powder. At the same time a detailing agent that inhibits sintering is printed near the edge of the part.

A high-power IR energy source then passes over the build bed and sinters the areas where the fusing agent was dispensed while leaving the rest of the powder unaltered. The process repeats until all parts are complete. Similar to SLS, the printed parts are encapsulated in the powder and need to cool down before they can be removed

What is Multi Jet Fusion ?

Multi Jet Fusion (MJF) and Selective Laser Sintering (SLS) are two industrial 3D Printing technologies that belong to the powder bed fusion family. … SLS uses a laser to scan and sinter each cross-section, while in MJF an ink (fusing agent) is dispensed on the powder that promotes the absorption of infrared light.

offering you more possibilities for complex, lower-cost parts. Whether used in serial production for single parts or batch manufacturing by shipsets of multiple part numbers, Multi Jet Fusion offers a faster, more cost-effective process for 3D printed parts

A thin layer of powder is first spread over the build platform where it is heated to a near-sintering temperature. A carriage with inkjet nozzles (which are similar to the nozzles used in desktop 2D printers) passes over the bed, depositing fusing agent on the powder. At the same time a detailing agent that inhibits sintering is printed near the edge of the part.

A high-power IR energy source then passes over the build bed and sinters the areas where the fusing agent was dispensed while leaving the rest of the powder unaltered. The process repeats until all parts are complete. Similar to SLS, the printed parts are encapsulated in powder and need to cool down before they can be removed

Manufacturing

The creation of concept models used in early stages of product development. FDM models reduce costs and shorten development timelines, FDM Technology makes it possible to get the products to market faster

Functional Prototypes

The creation of functional prototypes for testing purposes. These prototypes allow to test in real world environments and make decisions that have a dramatic effect on the cost to manufacture to the produc

Fabrication

Fabrication of end-use parts. Without the expense and lead time of traditional tooling or machining, FDM produces end-use parts tough enough for integration into the final product. Ideal for building small quantities of parts while waiting for tooling

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