By Selective Laser Sintering the most complex shapes become a reality. Such like this functional wallet by designer and architect Stephan Henrich, which was printed on the new Sintratec S2 system.
The Swiss Plastics Expo in Lucerne is the specialist trade fair and symposium for everyone who works with plastics. As a Swiss high-tech company with focus on 3D printing of plastics, Sintratec naturally was also exhibiting there. Read more
The Faculty of Pharmacy of the University of Belgrade is home to the first and only 3D laboratory of its kind in Serbia. In the so called “Pharm3D” lab the pharmacists investigate 3D printing of pharmaceuticals with the help of a Sintratec Kit.
Sintratec is very proud to announce its partnership with Daimler Trucks & Buses. The Sintratec S2 system was recently introduced at the production site of the subsidiary EvoBus GmbH in Neu-Ulm.
Sintratec exhibits at many events over the year but no other feels quite like Formnext, the biggest trade show in the additive world. This year we presented our Sintratec S2 as well as new material previews and also featured the user side of the technology with architect and robotic designer Stephan Henrich.
He sets chairs, tables and chandeliers in motion. Robotics, design and architecture are closely interwoven in his prototypes, studies and products. Stephan Henrich uses additive manufacturing as a pioneering design tool for furniture, objects and installations.
The Hybrid Materials Laboratory at the University of Applied Sciences and Arts of Southern Switzerland (SUPSI) is developing new composite materials. In addition to a wide range of production and analytical equipment, the Ticino researchers also make use of a Sintratec Kit.
In order to minimize the development time for new products, Geberit International AG manufactures many prototypes using 3D printing. Since 2016, the Swiss company uses a Sintratec S1 for design optimization and material testing in its prototyping laboratory.
FabRx is the world’s first company using selective laser sintering to prepare medicines. Thanks to the pioneering work of the British spin-out from University College London (UCL, 7th place in the world QS World University Ranking), medicines will be 3D printed in the future.