PolyJet Matrix Technology
Multi-Material 3D Printing in Elastomers & Rigid Polymers
Multi-Material 3D Printing
Parts built in 2-5 business days
PolyJet is one of the most versatile 3D printing solutions available, capable of producing parts with incredible precision and speed in a wide range of material properties. Parts are created by jetting microscopic thin layers of liquid photopolymer onto a build tray. This is the only print technology that allows you to create parts in multiple materials including soft rubber-like, rigid, clear and opaque surfaces all in one build.
Materials | PolyJet Matrix Technology
Blend Multiple Materials In a Single Build
PolyJet is best known for is ability to 3D print multiple materials in a single build to create overmolds, soft touch parts & living hinges. Forge Labs prints using Connex3 technology which allows the blend of 3 unique materials: Rigur, Agilus 30 & VeroClear.
Rigid materials can be combined with Agilus 30 to create custom shore values between A30 - A95.
Colours Available: Black, Grey, White
Design Guidelines | PolyJet Matrix Technology
Minimum Wall Thickness
Minimum Detail Size
± .127 mm (± .005 in.) or ± .0015 mm/mm
Minimum Text Size
16 μm - 28 μm
Maximum Build Size
490 x 390 x 200 mm (19.3 x 15.35 x 7.9)
Resources | PolyJet Matrix Technology
Guide to Painting 3D Printed PolyJet Parts
Parts printed with PolyJet 3D technology have a smooth surface right out of the printer. With only little sanding, they are ready to accept off-the-shelf acrylic paints and lacquers.
Mold Tools with PolyJet
International Submarine Engineering needed to produce a mold for an antenna, which would traditionally be produced out of aluminium using CNC. Instead. 3D printing was selected as a cheaper, faster, and more flexible method to produce the part.
Multi-Material 3D Printing: Bone Cross Sections
W3 Design Group came to Forge Labs with scan data and a challenge - 3d printing bone scans showing the effects of low gravity on bone density for Health in Space: Daring to Explore, a long term exhibit at the Canadian Aviation and Space Museum.