Top-quality resin consumables for LCD/DLP 3d printers. Marvle3D has various types of resin on stock, such as Plant-based (PLA PRO BIO), Water Washable resin, Hard-Tough resin, High-Temperature resin, Dental Mold resin And Flexible resin.
Water Washable Resin is a 3D printing photopolymer with a highly attractive crystal clear finish and great mechanical properties, for which excess resin can be dissolved simply by rinsing.
In contrast to most other resins, the Water Washable Resin requires absolutely no volatile organic chemicals (VOC's) for dissolution of uncured material, which are potentially harmful to humans, pets, and the environment.
Made of PLA bio-based lactic acid, green and biodegradable, lower odor and irritation, and no harm to humans and the environment.
Plant-based resin has better toughness, the printed model is not easy to break, excellent molding and impact resistance.
Flexible Resin is an elastomeric resin designed to print stiff, flexible parts that simulate the flexibility of rubber.
Soft-touch, tactile prototypes
Seals and gaskets
Consumer products and wearables
Medical devices and anatomical models
Props and modelmaking
NOT SUITABLE FOR:
Simulating very high elongation materials
Very fine features or thin walls
Parts that require quick rebound
Short curing time,No deformation during modling,Smooth surface,High precision.
Good strength and toughness,Excellent molding and resistance to impact.
Baking at 200℃ without craking.
High Temp Resin is designed for functional prototyping in high heat applications. Understand the technical specifications and best uses.
High Temp is ideal for applications requiring the part to stand up to high temperatures with minimal loading. The material has almost no flex, however, so snap fits and living hinges are not suited for printing with High Temp Resin.
Printing in High Temp Resin requires more laser power. Keep the prints small and move parts around the build platform, especially when printing at 25 microns.
Always print the High Temp part with support. Avoid printing parts directly on the build platform with High Temp Resin because adhesion issues can occur between the part and the build platform surface. When printing very large or very heavy objects, increase the support touchpoint size or density. If the support touchpoint size is too small, the model may separate from its supports.
Hot air, gas, and fluid flow
Heat resistant mounts, housings, and fixtures
Molds and inserts
Vulcanization ( vulcanized rubber molding)
NOT RECOMMENDED FOR
Injection molding with industrial equipment
Parts that will be under load
Snap-fits and/or flexible parts
Tough Resin simulates the feel and many of the important mechanical properties of Acrylonitrile Butadiene Styrene (ABS) plastic.
ABS is a very common thermoplastic that provides a good balance of strength and flexibility.
Tough Resin creates strong engineering prototypes and has been developed to withstand high stress and strain. Consider using this material for “works-like” prototypes and assemblies, including designs with snap fit joints and living hinges.
Toughness refers to a material’s ability to absorb energy before fracturing. When a tough material yields, it will undergo some deformation rather than just shattering. In other words, tough materials have a little more “give” than brittle ones.
Toughness is also defined as the area under a stress-strain curve. Tough materials generally have a good balance of strength (the amount of stress a material can withstand) and ductility (the elongation or percentage strain).
Because of this, the area under a tough material's stress-strain curve is much larger than that of a very strong material with low elongation.
Toughness directly correlates to the amount of energy each material can absorb before failure.
Snap-fit functions and living hinges
Works-like/feels like ABS prototyping
Geometrically accurate prototyping under load
NOT RECOMMENDED FOR:
Very fine features or thin walls
Rigid or stiff prints
photopolymer resin is a type of polymer that changes its physical properties when introduced to light and its VOC free resin.
In the case of 3D printing, these are typically liquid plastic resins that harden when exposed to a light source, such as a laser, a lamp, a projector or light-emitting diodes (LEDs) and most of these light sources irradiate ultraviolet (UV) light, which works perfectly with photocuring resin.