The Markforged Mark Two prints in nylon reinforced with continuous fibers of carbon, fiberglass or kevlar for exceptional strength. The reinforcements made with carbon fiber makes a printed part that is comparable to aluminum in strength, and a stiffness which makes it suitable for replacing production equipment or even end-use parts.
Reinforced plastic is very dimensionally stable which means less warping and similar defects during print. The Onyx material adds to this further by adding chopped carbon fibers into the nylon material for superior strength, surface quality and dimensional stability.
Explore new possibilities with a wide range of applications
Having access to print in strong materials on a desktop 3D printer opens a wide range of capabilities for production and development. The Mark Two offers a fast and easy way to create strong, functional prototypes that can sustain real testing.
Or why not print end-use parts for all those low volume products? This completely removes the cost of producing tools but also frees up time on other production machines such as CNC and milling machines.
MarkForged also provides a great way to produce production equipment such as jigs, fixtures and robotic grips. Imagine all the time and money spent on producing one-off fixtures and programming production machines when that could be used on real products instead.
- Cheaper and faster than traditional manufacturing for low volume production
- Save time and money on production equipment
- Quickly test new ideas with products that can actually be used and tested
- Technology: Fused Deposition Modelling (FDM)
- Build volume: 320 x 132 x 154 mm
- Layer thickness: 0.1 mm
- Materials: Onyx, nylon, carbon fiber, fiberglass, kevlar
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“The 3D printer saves a lot of time. We no longer have to wait for our subcontractors to deliver machine components so we can test them. We can print the parts during the night and test them the next morning. We save about two thirds of our past costs, and sometimes we can even use the printed parts directly in our final machines.”