3D Printers and Materials

MANUFACTURER
3D Systems Inc.
DWS SYSTEMS
EnvisionTEC Inc.
FormLabs, Inc.
Kulzer, LLC
Owandy Usa
Planmeca USA
SprintRay, Inc.
Stratasys Ltd.
Straumann Usa Llc
Voco America, Inc.
Whip Mix
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Whip Mix introduces Dentca digital denture materials, the first 3D-printed resins to receive FDA clearance. Their physical properties and...
VOCO’s SolFlex 170 DLP Dental 3D Printer was customengineered for the dental office and provides higher printing speeds, more accuracy,...
Perfect for dental models, SprintRay's gray resin has been specifically formulated to produce the highest-quality prints.
Whip Mix announces it is the exclusive distributer for Asiga 3D printers in the dental market for North America. Asiga 3D printers are...
The cara Print 4.0 is a 3D DLP printer capable of printing a wide and expanding range of dental appliances for dental laboratories. cara...
SprintRay's biocompatible Surgical Guide resin for MoonRay allows you to print precise and accurate drill guides for use in guided...
SprintRay Pro is the most user-friendly, powerful, and reliable desktop printer in dentistry. Designed with the input of practicing...
SprintRay Pro makes the 3D printing process seamless while delivering industry-leading technology. To ensure smooth operation, SprintRay...
3D Systems has launched two new 3D dental printers: the DMP Flex 100 and the DMP Dental 100. The DMP Flex 100 produces precision metal...
Quickly print multiple precise dental models, surgical guides, or night guards using the high resolution MoonRay D 3D printer. This...
Quickly print multiple precise dental models, surgical guides, or night guards using the MoonRay high resolution DLP 3D Printer.
To date, Formlabs dental users have completed more than 150,000 prints, and Form 2 printed guides have been used in more than 10,000...

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  • Angela Sabarese

    What to Consider when Shopping for a 3D Imaging System for your Dental Practice Dental practitioners know how important it is to have a sophisticated 3D imaging system implemented in their practices. By using a reliable and advanced system, dentists are able to see clear images of a patient’s teeth, bones, and tissue to analyze and detect any...

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  • Samantha Negraval

    Newsflash: we’re halfway through 2019. This was the year you were supposed to bring a digital workflow for implant planning into your practice, keeping more procedures in-house and improving your practice’s bottom line. Now that we’ve reached the end of June, it’s time for some honest self-assessment: what’s holding you back from this next phase...

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  • Samantha Negraval

    “Last-mile delivery” is a buzz word for some of the world’s biggest companies, including retailers like Amazon and Walmart. It’s defined as the movement of goods from a retailer’s transportation hub to its final destination as quickly as possible. In 2019, last-mile delivery should become a buzz word in your dental practice as you aim to go the...

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  • Samantha Negraval

    Are you ready to get serious about 3D printing in your dental practice in 2019? To procure better parts in less time, you’re going to have to check out an automated post-processing unit. SprintRay, the makers of the MoonRay 3D printer, will be releasing their own unit, Pro Cure, in early 2019. Below are 5 FAQs about post-processing technology...

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  • Samantha Negraval

    The technology of 3D printing, particularly its ROI, was recently highlighted in the November issue of Dental Product Shopper. The sidebar article was entitled “3D Printing: The Next Big Thing?” I took note of the question mark. 3D printing remains in its infancy in the dental practice, but it’s already considered much more precise than milling...

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  • Samantha Negraval

    Thanks to advancements in digital software and 3D printers, indirect bonding trays have emerged from a niche in orthodontics to a mainstay. The old way of vacuum-forming an impression tray, cutting it out and smoothing it is a lot less efficient and precise than the digital light processing (DLP) technology offered by today’s 3D printers. ...

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