With an ultra-large build tray measuring 1000 x 800 x 500 mm (39.3 x 31.4 x 19.6 in.), the Objet1000 Plus amplifies productivity without sacrificing accuracy. It works largely unattended to produce multi-material parts directly from CAD data, preserving fine details and geometric complexity at any scale.
In industries like automotive and aerospace, the Objet1000 Plus streamlines production of 1:1 models, patterns, molds, fixtures and other manufacturing tools. It’s up to 40 percent faster than its predecessor, and offers the lowest cost of ownership per part of any PolyJet system. Its size, speed and precision amount to higher throughput, lower cost per part – and ultimately a quick return on investment.
Tough material options withstand drilling and assembly, while multi-material capabilities often render those steps optional. Smooth surfaces in contrasting shades and textures minimize the need for painting, polishing or rubberizing.
Combine as many as 14 material properties in a single, automated job to quickly produce tools with non-slip grips, clear gauges or heat-resistant surfaces. Or, 3D print 1:1 scale prototypes that are virtually indistinguishable from the final product and require no assembly. Learn more about Digital Materials.
Detail and Realism
Create precise threading or crisp tracking codes directly from CAD. With 16-micron layer resolution, the Objet1000 Plus lets you see, touch, test and perfect every detail.
With PolyJet’s largest build envelope and the ability to vary materials within a single print job, you can pack a tray with assorted parts to power through tool and prototype production.
Spend less time processing parts. PolyJet models are smooth, beautiful and ready to handle without additional curing or post-processing.
A massive build envelope and an efficient workflow optimize your productivity, so the Objet1000 Plus achieves a low total cost of ownership.
Customer Success: Aachen University
Aachen University in Germany designed and built a fully-functional electric car in just 12 months. The StreetScooter C16 Short Distance Vehicle was built by replacing traditional automotive manufacturing processes with 3D printing using an Objet1000.
“Being able to use the Objet1000 in the development of large and small parts for StreetScooter was exciting in itself, but the contribution the 3D printed parts made to the construction of the car was enormous.“
— Achim Kampker, Professor, Mechanical Engineering, Aachen University