Before getting a part 3D printed, it’s important to have a conversation with your additive manufacturing partner about quality expectations.
A number of innovative technologies are paving the way for 3D metal printing, but none are expected to evolve quite as rapidly in the next few years as binder jetting.
When we talk about specializing in prototypes here at RE3DTECH, we’re mostly referring to our ability to 3D print a functioning sample version of a final product.
If you’ve relied on traditional manufacturing methods like CNC machining for prototypes in the past, you’re probably used to getting 1-2 iterations per design cycle. Since each unique part requires new programming and setup for a machine shop, additional iterations are treated separately and carry additional costs.
Is industrial 3D printing a better fit for your part than your current manufacturing process? It could very well be—you just may not know it yet!
Topics: 3D Printing