STRATASYS MATERIALS

Thermoplastic and Photopolymer 3D Printing Materials

3D Printing Materials Designed for Multi-Use and Multi-Industry

Stratasys offers designers, engineers, and developers the materials needed to create prototypes, concept models, and end-use products from a wide selection of 3D printing FDM consumables and full Pantone PolyJet colors. These 3D printing materials can range from soft flexible rubber-like textures to industrial-grade end-use commercial parts.  Additionally, surgical teams can now prepare with realistic tissue and bone resins to replicate human pathologies. Utilizing Thermoplastic and Photopolymer technology, designers, researchers, and validation teams can create life-like 3D printed models of products to expedite production with the largest selection of 3D printing materials available in the world.

FDM Thermoplastics

FDM Technology works with specialized 3D printers and production-grade thermoplastics to build strong, durable, and dimensionally stable parts with the best accuracy and repeatability of any 3D printing technology.  For applications that demand tight tolerances, toughness, and environmental stability – or specialized properties like electrostatic dissipation, translucence, biocompatibility, VO flammability or FST ratings – there’s an FDM thermoplastic that can deliver:

ASA
Mechanical strength and UV stability make ASA a great choice for functional prototyping. Ease of use makes it a top pick for iterative design. Outstanding aesthetics and ten fade-resistant colors make it an all-around favorite, even for end-use parts. Learn More >  ASA FDM Material

ABS-M30
ABS-M30 FDM material enables you to prototype quickly and efficiently. This strong, familiar material lets you explore more ideas, test frequently, work iteratively – and ultimately take better products to market faster. Learn More > ABS-M30 FDM Material

PLA
Polylactic Acid otherwise known as PLA is an entry-level grade of thermoplastic material commonly associated with the ‘hobbyist’ FFF based printers because it builds well in systems that do not have closed-loop thermal control of the build chamber. Learn More >PLA FDM Material

FDM TPU 92A
Thermoplastic polyurethanes otherwise known as TPU’s are flexible elastomers found in products that require a soft touch, shock absorption, or a comforting grip. They are commonly co-molded or over-molded onto ABS and Polycarbonate substrates in sunglasses and phone/tablet cases. Learn More >  FDM TPU 92A Material

PC-ABS
For functional prototyping, tooling, and low-volume manufacturing that requires superior impact strength, FDM Technology works with PC-ABS thermoplastic. PC-ABS also exhibits excellent feature definition and surface finish. Learn More > PC-ABSFDM Material

DIRAN
Displaying functional properties of chemical resistance, high-impact strength, and a low coefficient of friction this material is well-suited for jigs and fixturing applications where non-marring robust tooling is desired. Learn More > Diran FDM Material

ABS-ESD7
For applications where a static charge could damage components, impair performance, or cause an explosion, FDM Technology offers ABS-ESD7 static-dissipative thermoplastic. Engineers and designers can use FDM parts confidently to create jigs and fixtures for assembling electronic components. Learn More > ABS-ESD7 FDM Material

PC
PC-ISO is a biocompatible thermoplastic that lets medical, pharmaceutical, and food-packaging engineers and designers 3D print strong, heat-resistant surgical planning models, tools, and fixtures straight from CAD data. Learn More > PC Material

FDM Nylon 12CF
3D printing with carbon fiber material lets you build strong, stiff, lightweight tools and parts. FDM Nylon 12CF combines nylon 12 and carbon fibers to achieve the highest flexural strength and stiffness-to-weight ratio of any of our FDM materials. Learn More >    FDM Nylon 12CF Material

ST-130
This material was designed to be used exclusively in sacrificial tooling applications where the ‘tool’ is simply washed away at the end of the forming or curing process that’s specifically tuned for dimensional accuracy and excellent surface finish. Learn More > ST-130 FDM Material

Antero 800NA
Antero 800NA exhibits high heat resistance, chemical resistance, low outgassing, and dimensional stability, particularly in large parts. This thermoplastic combines excellent strength, toughness, and wear-resistant properties. Learn More > Antero 800NA Material

Antero 840CN03
Antero 840CN03 is a material blend of Polyetherketoneketone + Carbon Nanotubes to give you a Pekk-based super material that’s electrostatic dissipative and exhibits ultra-low outgassing. Learn More > Antero 840CN03 Material

ULTEM 1010
ULTEM 1010’s outstanding strength and thermal stability make it ideal for advanced tooling and prototyping applications in the automotive, aerospace, medical, and food-production industries.  Learn More >    ULTEM 1010 Material

ULTEM 9085
ULTEM 9085 is an FDM thermoplastic ideal for aerospace, automotive, and military applications because of its FST rating, high strength-to-weight ratio, and existing certifications that make it superior in most categories. Learn More >ULTEM 9085 FDM Material

PPSF/PPSU
FDM Technology works with PPSF/PPSU high-performance thermoplastic. Produce under-the-hood automotive prototypes, sterilizable medical devices, and tooling for demanding applications in-house with PPSF/PPSU material.  Learn More >PPSF/PPSU Material

FDM Nylon 6
The semi-crystalline nature of this polyamide provides an aesthetic luster and great chemical resistance to both acids and alkali-based solvents. This is a great choice for manufacturers and product development engineers across a wide variety of industries from consumer products to automotive component testing.  Learn More >FDM Nylon 6 Material

PolyJet Photopolymers

PolyJet is a powerful 3D printing technology that produces smooth, accurate parts, prototypes, and tooling. With microscopic layer resolution and accuracy down to 0.1 mm, it can produce thin walls and complex geometries using the widest range of materials available with any technology. PolyJet photopolymers simulate clear, flexible, and rigid materials to help you 3D print parts that look and feel like your final product:

Vero
Rigid Opaque photopolymers provide excellent detail visualization in gray, black, white, and blue. You can 3D print accurate, attractive prototypes that test fit, form, and function. Learn More >Vero PolyJet Material

VeroClear / VeroUltraClear
Transparent material similar to Polymethyl methacrylate (PMMA). VeroUltraClear is used as an alternative to glass for see-through parts and visual aids in prototyping. Learn More >VeroUltraClear PolyJet Material

Veroflex
Veroflex is a Vero material with added flexibility and toughness that’s ideal for sunglasses or eyewear prototyping. Veroflex maintains shape and integrity with a realistic look and feel. Learn More >Veroflex PolyJet Material

Tango
Simulated flexible rubber-like material that offers shock absorption & vibration dampening to give a visual, tactile, and functional application for prototyping. Learn More > Tango PolyJet Material

Agilus30
This simulated rubber material has improved fatigue resistance for repeated bending & flexing.  Agilus30 has superior durability, tear resistance, and shape memory. Learn More >Agilus30 PolyJet Material

Digital ABS Plus
Digital ABS Plus is the most mechanically robust PolyJet digital material available. It combines temperature resistance with toughness and excellent impact strength. Learn More > Digital ABS Plus PolyJet Material

Durus
Simulated polypropylene enables you to 3D print precision prototypes that look and behave like polypropylene. Durus material is perfect for snap-fit assemblies, living hinges, and durable housings and packaging. Learn More >Durus PolyJet Material

Rigur
Advanced simulated polypropylene material with improved durability, toughness, and fatigue resistance. An excellent option for blending with other materials and Bright white color ideal for some aesthetic applications. Learn More >Rigur PolyJet Material

High Temperature
High Temperature heat-resistant material simulates the thermal performance of standard plastics and is ideal for thermal testing of static parts. Can be combined with rubber-like material to create a versatile range of materials. Learn More >  High Temperature PolyJet Material

Biocompatible
With the biocompatible material, you can rapidly prototype medical and dental products including dental delivery trays, surgical orthopedic guides, and hearing aids to offer excellent visualization and great dimensional stability.  Learn More >  Biocompatible PolyJet Material

Dental Materials
Stratasys dental materials are ideal for accurate detail visualization and precise, functional models. With PolyJet materials, dental labs can readily access flexible materials for multiple applications. Learn More >  Antero 800NA Material

Elongation vs tensile Stratasys Materials Chart

Elongation vs. Tensile

A material’s elongation at break value is the percentage increase in length that will occur before it breaks under tension, normally as a result of crack formation. The most rigid plastics will have values of 5% or less, with general engineering plastics measuring around 30%. High elongation and tensile strength properties lead to a material with high toughness. Chart a material’s resistance to cracking with its tensile strength

Heat Deflection vs. Impact Strength Stratasys Materials Chart

Heat Deflection vs. Impact Strength

Heat deflection temperature is a measure of a material’s ability to resist a constant load at an elevated temperature – a higher heat deflection temperature will give a material good mechanical performance even in high heat environments. Impact strength is a measure of a material’s ability to absorb shock and impact energy without breaking and is a component of a material’s toughness. Chart a material’s heat resistance with its ability to absorb shock and impact.

IMPACT Strength vs. Flexural Strength Stratasys Materials Chart

IMPACT Strength vs. Flexural Strength

Flexural strength is a measure of a material’s resistance to deformation under load, also known as stiffness. Flexible materials will have lower flexural strengths than rigid materials. Impact strength is a measure of a material’s ability to absorb shock and impact energy without breaking and is a component of a material’s toughness. A combination of high flexural strength and high impact strength is common amongst engineering grade plastics.  Chart a material’s shock absorption with its stiffness.

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