Functional Prototyping

We design prototypes, Our state of art scanning services enable us to reverse engineer any part with high detail

Product Engineering

From evaluation of a concept seed to full tooling release, our experienced engineers can make it a reality.

Reverse Engineering

Our reverse engineering service company involves measuring an object and reconstructing it as a 3D model

Conceptual Modeling

3D printed concept models are more effective way to make better decisions faster

Our Service

What We Offer For Your
Dream Project


Fused deposition modeling (FDM) is one of the most common 3D printing processes and is often used to produce quick prototypes or functional parts. Industrial FDM printing has a dimensional tolerance of ± 0.15% and a lower limit of ± 0.2 mm. The most common FDM 3D printing materials are ABS, PLA, PETG and their various blends. More advanced FDM printers can also print with other specialized materials that offer properties like higher heat resistance, impact resistance, chemical resistance, and rigidity

3D Modeling

From architecture or sciences to mechanical engineering, fashion or the medical industry, all industries are now seeing the full potential of 3D modeling and making the most of it. 3D modeling can actually be helpful in a lot of different ways. 3D modeling can also be used for rendering, or simulation, which could represent a strong asset for your business. Engineers and architects use it to plan and design their work.

Industrial Design

Unlike regular product development, NPD is specifically about developing a brand new idea and seeing it through the entire product development process New Product Development (NPD) is the a set of design, engineering, and research processes which combine to create and launch a new product to market


As you're probably aware, there are multiple 3D printing technologies available. Some use solid filaments, some use metal powders and some use resins. The ones which utilize a photopolymer resin which cures under a light source are the so- called,,vat polymerization" 3D printing technologies. All vat polymerization technologies build parts curing the resin into a solid layer by layer with a certain light source, therefore creating a three- dimensional structure. There are two main vat polymerization technologies, SLA (stereolithography) and DLP (Digital Light Processing). It's interesting that both of these technologies are similar. The accuracy of a professional resin 3D is about ± 0.01mm.


Multi Jet Fusion is an industrial 3D printing process that produces functional nylon prototypes and end-use production parts in as fast as 1 day. Final parts exhibit quality surface finishes, fine feature resolution, and ‬more consistent mechanical properties when compared to processes like selective laser sintering. The Four Main MJF 3D printing materials Nylon PA12. ... Nylon PA12 glass beads 40% ... Nylon PA11. ... Polypropylene PP.

Silicon and Rubber

With excellent thermal stability, water resistance, and biocompatibility, silicone has long been a desirable material in additive manufacturing (AM). Coupled with the affordability and flexibility of 3D printing, silicone offers exciting possibilities in healthcare, electronics, and other fields. Until recently, however, silicone had been almost impossible to print. Unlike extrusion-friendly thermoplastics, pure silicone cannot be melted into a liquid and then be re-solidified, which means it cannot be fed through an ordinary FFF 3D printer. The material had therefore been restricted to traditional manufacturing processes like injection molding. Silicone molding (moulding) is a manufacturing technique used to transform uncured (unvulcanized) silicone rubber into a pre-defined shape. Compression molding is one method of silicone molding production, in which the uncured silicone rubber material will be placed between two halves of a pre-heated tool mold.

Mould design

Mold design is a decisive factor for the molding success such as dimensioning and location of the sprue gates, dimensioning of shear edges, flow aids, cooling and ejector techniques, etc. From: Plastic Product Material and Process Selection Handbook, 2004. Injection moulding is a manufacturing process for producing parts by injecting molten material into a mould, or mold. Injection moulding can be performed with a host of materials mainly including metals (for which the process is called die-casting), glasses, elastomers, confections, and most commonly thermoplastic and thermosetting polymers. Material for the part is fed into a heated barrel, mixed (using a helical screw), and injected into a mould cavity, where it cools and hardens to the configuration of the cavity. After a product is designed, usually by an industrial designer or an engineer, moulds are made by a mould-maker (or toolmaker) from metal, usually either steel or aluminium, and precision-machined to form the features of the desired part. Injection moulding is widely used for manufacturing a variety of parts, from the smallest components to entire body panels of cars. Advances in 3D printing technology, using photopolymers that do not melt during the injection moulding of some lower-temperature thermoplastics, can be used for some simple injection moulds. Injection moulding uses a special-purpose machine that has three parts: the injection unit, the mould and the clamp. Parts to be injection-moulded must be very carefully designed to facilitate the moulding process; the material used for the part, the desired shape and features of the part, the material of the mould, and the properties of the moulding machine must all be taken into account.