Thermoset materials for SLS 3D Printing


New materials for SLS 3D printing

Only a small selection of materials based on thermoplastic polymers is currently available for the SLS process. 
TIGITAL® 3D Materials are joining the game: Our thermosets offer you a completely new and innovative thermoset powder system for SLS 3D printing. 

Special features and advantages of thermoset materials

  • Excellent dimensional stability at high temperatures
  • Excellent chemical and corrosion resistance
  • High stiffness and modulus
  • Excellent electrical insulation

TIGITAL®’s Special Features


Enhanced Mechanical Properties compared to high-volume thermoplasts


Excellent High Temperature Performance


Customization of Matrix Material


Inherently high Flame Retardency


Superior Insulating Capability over thermoplasts


Fast Production
Low Printing Temperatures


Economy Price Printer Systems


Optional Surface Finish


Under the brand name Chematronix®, we offer a complete solution uniting the fields of chemistry and mechatronics. We are collaborating to bring together the best of these two fields under one roof – for 3D printing results of the highest quality.

3D printing

3D printing – also called additive manufacturing – enables the direct production from electronic data of three-dimensional polymer objects that were previously designed in the form of CAD drawings on a PC. There are no limits to their design and construction, because the components are built layer by layer in the printer without forming tools.
Additive manufacturing is particularly suitable for the industrial production of prototypes, as well as functional components in small batches. This makes 3D printing the optimal addition to conventional production processes such as injection molding or milling. 

SLS printing systems

Selective laser sintering (SLS) is one of the most common 3D printing processes used in industrial additive manufacturing. A thin layer of polymer powder (100 μm) is applied with a roller in the printer's assembly space. Then a CO2 laser draws an exact 2D image of the CAD drawing on the powder and melts or sinters it in the places where the laser is directed. The cycle starts again with the placement of the next polymer powder layer, and is repeated until the necessary number of powder layers has been reached and the electronically designed 3D component is completed.


Would you like to learn more about the possibilities of 3D printing using thermoset powders? Contact us for further information or to arrange a personal consultation about your project.

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