Microlight3D machines use two-photon polymerisation technology (TPP) to write features down to 0.2 microns wide. This kind of microscopic printing is ideal for microfluidics, micro-optics, surface structuring, medical device manufacturing, micro-prototyping and more. The R&D for this ultra-high-resolution microscale 3D printing technology took place at Grenoble Alpes University (UGA).
Microlight3D was founded in 2016. Since then, their 2D and 3D microprinting machines have been used in both scientific and industrial applications around the world.
High-resolution microscopic 3D printing is possible thanks to the two-photon polymerisation (TPP) technology used in Microlight3D systems. You can use it to print features with complex architecture less than 0.2 microns-wide. These machines are compatible with a wide range of polymers. Talk to Raymax to learn more.
Suitable for fields such as microfluidics or microelectronics, SmartPrint UV offers 2D printing with micron resolution. Microlight3D’s maskless lithography system is compatible with a variety of resists and substrates. And because no mask is required, you have greater flexibility.
We make laser light work for you. We’ve spent over 30 years demonstrating what’s possible with lasers. In doing so, we’ve helped modernise Australian and New Zealand industries. You’ll be working with a team of physicists and factory-trained engineers—leaders in the supply of laser solutions and photonics equipment. We’re experts in material interaction research. Wherever possible, you’ll be introduced to new technology that can improve operation in ways you might not have imagined possible.
(02) 9979 7646
37/5 Ponderosa Parade Warriewood NSW 2102