Ask anyone in business, higher education or the manufacturing community what their top objectives are and they’ll probably say it’s to achieve more, to solve more problems, and to act faster than what’s now possible—all while saving money in the process. Ask what’s holding them back and you’ll probably find a diverse variety of obstacles in their day-to-day work processes that hinder their progress.
Having the right tools to do the job is one crucial element in solving problems and becoming more efficient and productive. Additive manufacturing, widely known as 3D printing, is one of those tools. It helps businesses, educators, and manufacturers breakdown production barriers. Using 3D printing reduces time and effort to produce parts, models, prototypes and other objects. And today, the game changing 3D printer is the J750 from Stratasys. You can come experience all that the Stratasys J750 has to offer at an upcoming Fisher Unitech J750 Roadshow Event.
The Stratasys J750 is able to 3D print with an incredible array of characteristics. It has the largest available color spectrum, combined with fine-finish, and multi-material capabilities. Prototypes that need to look, feel and function like future products are now possible in a single print operation, with minimal to no finishing steps like painting, sanding or assembly.
The Stratasys J750 3D printer isn’t just the latest introduction in the portfolio of PolyJet 3D printers. It’s the first-eve
r full-color, multi-material system, and it addresses the frustration of designers who want realistic models but have to contend with inconsistent color results and rough finishes from current 3D printing technology. It also targets rapid prototyping managers using multiple technologies and messy processes, looking for a leaner, cleaner method to create exactly what the
This revolutionary 3D printer gives users six material bays, Adobe color mapping software, and print quality down to 16 micron detail for unmatched quality in part builds. The Stratasys J750 3D printer truly makes designers and manufacturers rethink how to bring their prototypes to life.