RedEye Australasia is Australia's largest FDM build centre, and part of Stratasys and RedEye On Demand worldwide - the world’s leading rapid prototype and parts builders. Facilitated by RapidPro in Melbourne, RedEye On Demand Australasia produces high quality thermoplastic parts and prototypes by employing the latest in Rapid Prototyping technology … Fused Deposition Modelling (FDM).

A true direct digital manufacturing solution, FDM easily converts 3D CAD files into fully operational working parts using a range of engineering thermoplastic materials, such as a 140+ degree C polyphenylsulfone and pc/iso, a material approved for medical applications (ISO 10993-1).

Managing complex part geometry with ease, FDM removes prior design limitations and tooling constraints producing high quality, fully repeatable parts in one piece. And because FDM prototypes are working parts, it streamlines product development, getting finished products to market faster. It is a tue Direct Digital Manufacturing solution with online instant quoting.

RedEye On Demand - The Factory of The Future

Tuesday, July 5, 2011

Free Webinar: Additive Manufacturing

Thermoplastics: A Solid Choice For 3D Printing

When designing a new product, engineers can best predict its end performance by prototyping with a material as similar to it as possible. Fused Deposition Modeling (FDM) thermoplastics use the same types of raw materials found in injection molding - and that’s why 3D printing is a wise choice. You’ll learn the unique properties of each thermoplastic and find out how these aspects can help you choose the right material. Join us as we introduce nine FDM materials and the characteristics that make them ideal for everything from rapid prototyping to low-volume manufacturing.

Presented By: Fred Fisher, Director Business Development, Stratasys, Inc.

What you will learn:
• What thermoplastic is the best choice for your application
• How additive manufacturing technology works
• What makes each FDM thermoplastic unique

Who should attend:
• Design Engineers
• Product Designers
• Manufacturing Engineers
• Inventors/Entrepreneurs
• Technology Educators

About Additive Manufacturing Technologies:
Additive manufacturing technologies are also commonly known as "Rapid Prototyping" or "3D Printing" as well as other names. And, although they are still being used by design engineers for concept modeling and prototyping, that’s not all. Manufacturing engineers are now employing these technologies for various applications such as jigs, fixtures, check gauges, and even as a bridge-to-tooling and low-volume end-use parts.

To view the free 30 minute Webinar click here.