Free Educational Webinar

Is 3D Printing Right for Me?

Watch Now

You can withdraw your consent at any time with effect for the future. Your data may not be further processed after receipt of the declaration of revocation. The revocation of your consent does not affect the legality of the processing carried out up to that point. You can send your withdrawal by sending an email at [email protected].
Across industries, 3D printing is helping professionals reduce outsourcing costs, iterate faster, optimize production processes, and even unlock entirely new business models.

That is all well and good, but there are tons of attributes you need to consider when evaluating whether 3D printing is right for your particular application.

What specific mechanical properties do you require from your parts? What level of tolerance can I expect with SLA 3D printing? What do I need to consider when designing for additive manufacturing? How about costs and return on investment?

In this webinar we will tackle these questions from the perspective of Engineers and Product Designers, covering everything you will need to know for you to be able to ascertain if 3D printing is right for you.

What you will learn:

  • The portfolio of engineering-grade materials you can choose from and their material properties.

  • How to calculate cost per part and lead time compared to alternative production methods. Select your industry to begin.

  • Simple design principles to consider when designing for additive manufacturing.

  • Strategies for designing, 3D printing, and post-processing parts with demanding tolerances.

Fill out the form on the right to register to learn more. We’ll also opt you into other relevant marketing communications.

Webinar Speakers


Seiko Nishino

APAC Applications Engineer

Seiko Nishino, Applications Engineer at Formlabs, works to introduce 3D printers to workflows and explore new uses of 3D printers. Seiko has worked on CAE specializing in heat transfer simulations in her previous job and her background is in mechanical engineering where she conducted research on 3D printing of medical implants, and since then have been working with 3D printers.