Prototyping / Pre-Production
Quickparts Solutions is your single source for custom manufactured rapid prototypes to low-volume production plastic and metal parts.
- Patented instant online quoting technology
- Variety of lead time options for many processes
- Largest selection of processes & materials in the industry
- FREE design resources in the Learning Center
- Over 12,000 customers
Not sure which technology to use?
If you are unsure which rapid prototyping process is best suited for your project, pick up the phone and give us a call at 1-800-336-1642, or send a quick email to email@example.com. Our team of professionals are very well versed in the strengths and weaknesses of each rapid prototyping process, and will help you make the best choice based on your unique project needs and timeline requirements.
The SLA process utilizes a vat of liquid photopolymer resin cured by ultraviolet laser to solidify the pattern layer by layer to create or “print” a solid 3D model.
|Selective Laser Sintering (SLS)|
The SLS process employs a high power laser to fuse plastic powders layer by layer into finished prototypes and functional end-use components.
|ColorJet Printing (CJP )|
CJP utilizes an inkjet-like printing head selectively depositing a colored liquid binding over a bed of powder material in cross sections to create full color finished parts.
|MultiJet Printing (MJP)|
MultiJet Printing is an additive manufacturing process that prints thin layers of UV curable liquid plastics and wax support materials to create high resolution fully cured plastic parts.
|QuickPlastic™ Cast Urethane|
QuickPlastic™ refers to a low volume production method that produces parts from cast urethane plastics..
|Plastic Jet Printing (PJP)|
PJP is a solid-based rapid prototyping method, depositing material layer by layer through a heated extrusion head to build a finished model.
|Direct Metal Printing (DMP)|
Direct Metal Printing uses additive manufacturing technology. In the machine, a high-precision laser is directed to metal powder particles in order to selectively build up thin subsequent horizontal metal layers.