The Objet1000 is Objet's largest ever 3D printer. Launched today at Euromold, the Objet1000 features a 1000 x 800 x 500 mm (39.3 x 31.4 x 19.6 inch) wide-format build envelope. It is ideal for automotive, defense and aerospace, industrial machinery, consumer goods and household appliance sectors as well as high-end service bureaus that need to create industrial size, 1:1 scale prototypes.
"Unlike comparable 3D printing systems, the Objet1000 is just as good at printing 1:1 scale casings that can be drilled, assembled, and screwed together as it is at reproducing the precise look and feel of small, complexly assembled consumer products." said Igal Zeitun, VP for Product Marketing and Consumables at Objet.
Objet1000 features Objet Connex multi-material technology offering a choice of over 120 materials, with materials that simulate both standard and ABS-grade plastics. In addition, you can print up to 14 materials in a single model to achieve the precise look and feel of your intended end product.
Layer Thickness (Z-axis): Horizontal build layers down to 16-micron
Net Build Size (X×Y×Z): 1000×800×500 mm (39.3×31.4×19.6 inch)
Max model weight on tray: 200kg
Build Resolution: X-axis: 600 dpi / Y-axis: 600 dpi / Z-axis: 1600 dpi
Digital Material (DM): 30-micron (0.001 inch)
High Quality (HQ): 16-micron (0.0006 inch)
High Speed (HS): 30-micron (0.001 inch)
Typical Accuracy: 20-85um for features below 50mm; Up to 300um for full model size
Machine Dimensions (W×D×H): 2800×1800×1800 mm (110.3×70.9×70.9 inch)
Machine Weight: Net 1950kg (Net 4300 lb)
Printed on Objet1000
Posted in 3D printers
Maybe you also like:
- PandaBot Cancelled Kickstarter Project
- Kiosk 2.0: Mobile 3D printing workstation
- Custom-built 3D printer to transform waste plastic into composting toilets
- 3D Printer CB-printer launched at the 3D Print show in London
- Would you eat food made by a 3D printer?
- A preview image of Rostock mini 3D printer
- Last chance to back Pandabot and Form 1 3D printer!
- FabClay: exploring important parameters of robotic 3D printing
- Craig Venter's Vision of 3D DNA printers