© 3D LAB Sp.z.o.o. 2017 metal powder particle atomised3D Lab: Competitive Metal Powder Atomiser from Poland

Among the main causes of slow-moving implementation of 3D printing in industrial applications are the narrow range of available powders and long time required to introduce new alloys to the market. These problems stem from technical limitations of all the currently available metal powdering methods and high prices of the equipment itself. Classic atomization systems are expensive; they also require dedicated large-scale infrastructure and generate considerable operating costs. To this date, metal powder production has been focused primarily in the hands of multinational corporations with substantial financial bases.

3D Lab use new generation atomization system ATO One for metal powders production. Our offer is dedicated for R&D departments of AM suppliers, small and medium size enterprises, powder producers and scientific institutions. ATO One is capable of processing both reactive and non-reactive metals, such as steel, titanium or aluminium alloys. It is capable of producing powders with medium grain sizes within the range of 20 to 100 µm and narrow grain size distribution. The main advantages of our ATO One atomization system are: high powder quality, fast order processing, no limitations in minimum powder quantity, process flexibility and competitive price.

The first devices are planned to be dispatched in the third and fourth quarter of 2018.

Source: 3D Lab Sp. z o.o. 

Back to section

Related Editorial Articles

B2Bioworld offers you background information

Printable matrices for bioprinting applications
Short communication by Markus Rimann, bioprinting developer at ZHAW, Wädenswil (CH)

Triggering Regenerative Functions with Transplanted Cells and Small Molecules
Kurt Stoeckli, Global Head of Biological Sciences / Discovery Sanofi Aventis

The Laboratory Furniture Market
Assessment and Outlook by Tobias Thiele, past Managing Director of Köttermann Group

Instrument Standards: We need the users, and users have to adopt it
A Global View on Interconnectivity, Quality, Harmonisation of Standards of Laboratory Automation and Biomanufacturing by Oscar-Werner Reif, Member of Board Sartorius Stedim Biotech S.A.

Handling Suppliers of Mass Spectrometers Delicately
Michael Myers, International Centre for Genetic Engineering and Biotechnology, Trieste (IT) tells how he avoids getting trapped by manufacturers of mass spectrometers and their strategies to fend off competitors with proprietary data formats

Automated Laboratory Instruments: Everyone Re-invents the Wheel
Michael Collasius, Vice President Automated Systems Qiagen NV, on industry-wide standards for laboratory instruments

Laboratory Environments and Science
Irene Coin talks about working in different labs at Universities of Padua (Italy) or Leipzig (Germany), at Arizona’s Biodesign Institute or the Californian Salk Institute for Biological Studies

Disclaimer: You agree that B2Bioworld is not responsible and will not be held liable for any third party content on its sites or any third-party content, products or services available on other web sites accessed through links from B2Bioworld sites. Links to third-party sites are for your convenience only. Their inclusion on B2Bioworld's sites does not imply any endorsement, guarantee, warranty or representation by B2Bioworld.