Additive Manufacturing

With additive manufacturing or laser-sintering, components with the highest material requirements can be manufactured. Compared to traditional ablative manufacturing processes such as cutting, turning, drilling or milling, additive manufacturing is determined by the design. Physical or chemical hardening or melting processes take place during assembly. Typical materials for additive manufacturing are plastics, synthetic resins, ceramics and metals. Although these are often forming processes, a concrete product does not require any special tools which have stored the respective geometry of the workpiece, such as casting moulds.

 

advantages

Compared to the injection moulding process, additive manufacturing has the advantage that the time-consuming production of moulds and tool changes are no longer necessary. This process has the advantage over all machining processes that the additional machining step after the prototypes is no longer necessary. In most cases, the process is more energy-efficient, especially if the material is produced only once in the required size and mass. As with other automated processes, post-processing is required depending on the application.

Closure solutions
in our collection

Closing solution – Neclo

– Protected closure in two parts as additively manufactured shell component

– Component is constructed layer by layer of metal powder (1.4404)

– length 35mm, width 19mm, depth 6.3mm, inner lash…

Closing solution – Otie

– Protected closure in two parts as additively manufactured shell component

– Component is constructed layer by layer of metal powder (1.4404)

– length 24mm, width 25mm, depth 9,5mm

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