BiomaterialsBioprintingProduct Launch

Allevi releases a new high-temperature print head printing at 255˚

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Allevi released a new high-temperature print head capable of melting thermoplastics at temperatures up to 255˚ celsius. This high temperature will be particularly useful in bio-printing applications: rapid prototyping, bone modelling, joint and dental implants, and biomedical device creation are all in this new print head’s wheelhouse.

The print head extends Allevi’s role as a specialized bio-printing company, with three bio-printers and a host of bio-inks to its name. The new print head expands the range of thermoplastics that can be paired with Allevi’s bio-inks. The plastics that are now in view include PLA, PLGA, Polystyrene, ABS, PEEK, PCL and custom composites.

Detail of Allevi's high-temperature print head.
Detail of Allevi’s high-temperature print head.

The printer head works with Allevi’s easy design: it is compatible with the Allevi 1 and Allevi 3 models; and it attaches to the magnetic print head carriage without the need for any additional hardware.

The print head weighs 300 grams, measures 1.5″x2.5″x3″, and it comes with high-temperature-resistant gloves and a twist cap with tubing. It is virtually ready for use out of the package.

The company is likely to use this print head in its many bio-printing partnerships, which focus on developing bio-inks in cooperation with medical research and development companies.

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Adam Strömbergsson

Adam is a legal researcher and writer with a background in law and literature. Born in Montreal, Canada, he has spent the last decade in Ottawa, Canada, where he has worked in legislative affairs, law, and academia. Adam specializes in his pursuits, most recently in additive manufacturing. He is particularly interested in the coming international and national regulation of additive manufacturing. His past projects include a history of his alma mater, the University of Ottawa. He has also specialized in equity law and its relationship to judicial review. Adam’s current interest in additive manufacturing pairs with his knowledge of historical developments in higher education, copyright and intellectual property protections.

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