Strength and flexibility in one
- A rubber-like consistency with superior tear-resistance.
- Handles repeated bending and flexing.
- Accurately simulates design properties.
The Agilus30 collection of 3D printing materials allows product designers to accurately prototype, simulate and test designs across a range of sectors. From small components, such as rubberised linings or simulated plaque build-up to complete rubber-based products, Agilus30 is the ideal material for in-depth testing. Able to withstand repeated flexing and with a tensile strength of 2.4-3.1 MPa, it is the most cost-effective way to test your design before committing to production.
Agilus30 is available in three options:
- Agilus30 Clear (FLX935)
- Agilus30 Black (FLX 985)
- Agilus30 White (FLX945)
- Agilus30 Cyan (FLX941)
- Agilus30 Magenta (FLX951)
- Agilus30 Yellow (FLX931)
All the agility you need
Agilus30 is the perfect 3D printing material for a wide range of designs, including rubber surrounds, overmoulds, soft-touch coatings, living hinges, jigs and fixtures, wearables, grips and seals. Delivering the latest in accurate surface texture and flexible enough to print any type of object – including those with complex constructions – this material is the ideal photopolymer for your project.
You can reduce prototyping time, improve testing capabilities and get to market faster with Agilus30.
Agilus30 in practice
Agilus30 is a versatile printing material, used across a range of sectors. For example, the Jacobs Institute is using Aglius30 in its drive to accelerate the development of next-generation technologies in vascular medicine.
Before turning to 3D printing, the Jacobs Institute had to use rigid models or silicone tubing – neither of which is accurate enough to replicate a patient. So, the Institute looked to 3D printing to deliver completely accurate models to guide and test the development of new devices. These provide physicians, engineers and students with anatomically correct and clinically relevant models to work with.
“Agilus30 allows us to simulate a range of patient disease states, such as plaque build up, that were not possible with past materials. Its increased robustness also allows us to print smaller vessels so we can simulate procedures in the more distal cerebral anatomy. Finally, devices behave more realistically in the Agilus models than in models made of other materials.” Dr. Adnan Siddiqui, The Jacobs Institute.