Stereolithography 3D Printing

Stereolithography (SLA) 3D printing has become vastly popular for its ability to produce high-accuracy, isotropic, and watertight prototypes and parts in a range of advanced materials with fine features and smooth surface finish

In this comprehensive guide, learn how SLA printing technologies work, why thousands of professionals use this process today, and what you need to know to explore how this 3D printing process can benefit your work.

Stereolithography belongs to a family of additive manufacturing technologies known as vat photopolymerization, commonly known as resin 3D printing. These machines are all built around the same principle, using a light source—a laser or projector—to cure liquid resin into hardened plastic. The main physical differentiation lies in the arrangement of the core components, such as the light source, the build platform, and the resin tank.


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 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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