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New 3D printer filaments Arnitel & Novamid ID come packed with flexibility & temperature resistance in mind – 3ders.org (blog)

by • April 5, 2016 • No Comments

Apr 6, 2016 | By Andre

For 3D printing to quite hit the big time in terms of weight adoption I frequently suggest which print speed, cost, create volume and material science require to be high end in unison. Well, two brand new filament types, the temperature resistent Novamid ID and the flexible Arnitel ID are set for release in the coming months and this can only be seen as great news for the advancement of 3D printing advancement. These new materials are being delivered thanks in-part to a partnership between two may already built companies.
The companies, Royal DSM (a materials sciences firm) and Nexeco Solutions (one dealing with filament distribution) have joined forces to broaden the scope of what you can hustle through your 3D printing device. By focvia on high-value and performance for FDM filament based 3D printing devices, the companies hope the sum of their efforts can create a advantageous product than if working alone. But why now, and what advantage does their next filament lineup have over the competition?
Well, the way I see it, we are at such an amazing time in 3D printing which any new development in material science can grow in parallel with at present’s arsenal of 3D print material such as ABS, PLA, Ninjaflex, Bronzefill and additional. Frederic Petit, Global Business Director at Royal DSM appears to agree by stating which “the 3D printing sector, and particularly its FDM segment, represents an amazing, high-growth market with massive potential.”
In terms of what they’re developing, you can find the flexible Arnitel ID on one end and the rigid, temperature resistant Novamid ID on the other.

Already talked of in electronics, sports and other high-end applications, the introduction of Arnitel ID as a 3D printing filament brings a level of UV and chemical resistance not already discovered in many flexible material choices. By drawing on knowledge gained of working with the wire and cable industry, Arnitel ID is said to provide high print speeds and great layer-to-layer adhesion. It is based on 50% renewable content, has an extrusion temperature of 240 degrees and comes in both 1.75mm and 2.85 diameter ranges. As someone which has experimented with only of each filament out there at present, it’s always great news when print speed does not require to be sacrificed when playing with new materials.
Novamid ID on the other hand was originally created to meet the demands of the car and electronics industries with its ductile and sturdy characteristics capable of withstanding extreme external conditions and temperatures. Additionally, the material was specially formulated to deal with overhangs while 3D printing so as to avoid droopy, unpolished 3D prints while working with complex angles. Just like the flexible material previously described, it can be on the market in both 1.75mm and 2.85 diameter ranges but requires an extruder capable of reaching 260 – 270 degrees.
Both filaments were tested via direct drive as well as Bowden extruders with talked of slicing software such as Slic3r and Cura, so compatibiity with the current computer 3D printing device market shouldn’t be an issue.

Naturally, Gianpaolo Armando, VP at Nexeco is equally enthusiastic of his company’s involvement with the distribution of the new filament types by stating which “our customers can have access to a brand new range of products specifically created for 3D printing. As a global distributor, Nexeo Solutions accomplishes an significant advancement milestone on our aim to connect customers and suppliers in easy and unimagined ways.”
So how do you get your hands on these up-and-coming new materials? Unfortunately, in the very-short-term you can’t. Fortunately, in the sort-of-short-term you many pretty can. Nexeo has set up a placeholder page which promotes a new website and e-commerce platform which can handle the distribution of the filaments starting May 2, 2016.
Whilst it’s true which these two new filaments most likely won’t revolutionize how the world operates, each advancement in 3D printing materials science is another step to weight-adoption of 3D printing advancement. The countdown is on.

Posted in 3D Printing Application

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