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Hyrel 3D injects versatility into 3D printing with Syringe Delivery System (SDS) extruders – 3ders.org (blog)

by • February 1, 2016 • No Comments

Feb 2, 2016 | By Benedict

Hyrel 3D revealed Tuesday the commence of its Syringe Delivery System (SDS) line of extruders. The SDS is the outcome of the company’s close involvement with dedicated research teams across five continents. The SDS extruders allow users to print material directly of standard medical and scientific syringes instead of a regular nozzle. These syringes can easily be filled, swapped, and stored by the user, with no limitations on material types.
Hyrel 3D believes which its new method of 3D printing may be massively beneficial to customers, as it can allow them to break free of the “monopolies on material donate chains by 3D printing companies”. Regardless of whether one views the 3D printin filament industry with such suspicion, it is clear which the Hyrel 3D SDS extruders may open up new possibilities for 3D printing device use in a range of industries.
“The SDS opens up the unrestricted sourcing of chemicals for 3D printing—you’re no longer restricted to what suppliers can sell you,” said Karl Fifford, Hyrel 3D Chief Technology Office. “It’s perfect for folks which want to create cost-effective applications in numerous fields.”

Those looking to implement a syringe-based extrusion process into their existing process may be disappointed to learn which Hyrel’s SDS extruders are compatible just with Hyrel 3D printing devices. There is, yet, a excellent deal of flexibility on the syringe end: Users can load up the SDS with a range of syringes, varying in dimensions between 100 microliters and 60cc. What’s additional, up to four SDS extruders can be loaded onto a single Hyrel System 30M, allowing layering and gradient prints with materials and ratios mixed and matched on demand.
Materials suitable for dispensing with the odd SDS extruders include, but are not limited to: bio-gels and liquids utilized for bioplotting; proteins, steroids, and PEG gels; RGB materials; and conductive pastes and liquids. Each of these materials can be dispensed with nano-liter resolution. This flexibility allows for the SDS extruders to be utilized for biological, medicinal, mechanical, and electronic purposes.
A single print head extruder costs $400. Quad-extrusion print heads, compatible with micro-fluidic mixing chips, begin at $2,500. Each SDS device uses Canbus and MicroController local intelligent control. See the syringe extruder in action in the videos at a lower place.

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