Massivit 3D Printer
Designed to respond to the needs of the Automotive, Rail, and Marine sectors, the Massivit 5000 enables manufacturers and service bureaus to expedite their lead times and streamline their workflows. Produce large-scale parts, prototypes, and molds within hours instead of days. The Massivit 5000 offers a range of materials, layer thicknesses, and advanced features that increase workflow efficiencies.
The main advantages of the technology are the following:
- 5 print modes that optimize speed and size
- 3 printing materials including HD 0.5mm
- Dual material system
- Produce full-scale parts, prototypes, and molds within hours, instead of days
- Massivit SMART Pro automated file preparation including Auto Orientation
- Easy monitoring with 3 internal cameras plus a flat panel display
1. What is a 3D printer?
A 3D printer is a machine that enables the creation of a physical object from a three-dimensional digital model, typically by laying down many thin layers of a material in succession.
3D printers design three-dimensional prototypes and create the product by directly building them using computer aided design (CAD) or software-created 3D design diagrams, figures and patterns.
3D printers may also be called additive manufacturing printers.
2. What is a 3D printer used for?
3D printing or additive manufacturing is a process of making three dimensional solid objects from a digital file. The creation of a 3D printed object is achieved using additive processes. In an additive process an object is created by laying down successive layers of material until the object is created. Each of these layers can be seen as a thinly sliced cross-section of the object.
3D printing is the opposite of subtractive manufacturing which is cutting out / hollowing out a piece of metal or plastic with for instance a milling or CNC machine.
3D printing enables you to produce complex geometries or shapes using less material than traditional manufacturing methods.
3. Where are 3D printers used?
The advent of 3D printing – or ‘additive manufacturing’ – has given rise to an enduring hype across many industries including healthcare, automotive, marine, research, entertainment, fashion, and visual communication.
Beyond the allure of 3D printing, it also promised a new era in design and engineering processes such as prototyping, mockups, tooling and manufacturing, largely due to the ability of any small or large 3D printer to produce complex shapes and geometries based on digital designs.
4. How much is a 3D printer?
The price of a 3D printer depends on the application of the user and the capacity of the system. Price ranges from US$2000 for commercial desktop 3D printers for personal use to over US$ 1 million for advanced industrial grade 3D printing systems.
5. Does a 3D printer need a computer?
Yes, a workstation is a must to run the printer’s driver software, to command the various steps in the production cycle and to input the digital source data files. That said, there are some 3D printers that can accept files via smartphone or tablet Apps but that is down to individual brand of printer and complexity of the print / material used.
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