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Radix Printable Dielectric Resin qualified for microArch 3D printers

The material from Rogers Corporation is crucial in many applications, including radio frequency systems, antenna systems, backhaul radios and communications systems

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BMF, a leader in micro-precision 3D printing technology, officially qualified Rogers’ Radix Printable Dielectric Resin for their microArch 3D printers. BMF’s line of 3D printers are gaining widespread adoption for their ability to create intricate, high-resolution microstructures, finding applications in fields as diverse as microelectronics, medical devices, connectors and optics/photonics.

Radix Printable Dielectric Resin has the potential to elevate these capabilities even further. This advanced resin is engineered with dielectric properties, crucial in many applications, including radio frequency systems, antenna systems, backhaul radios and communications systems.

Radix Printable Dielectric Resin from Rogers qualified for BMF's microArch 3D printers, targeting crucial electronics applications
BMF’s microArch S240 3D printer.

Radix Printable Dielectric Resin was designed to deliver exceptional dielectric properties while maintaining the precision and resolution required by the most demanding applications. This material can be employed in a wide range of cutting-edge applications where traditional manufacturing methods fall short.

One of the standout features of Radix Printable Dielectric is its dielectric performance, with ultra-low dielectric loss tangent (Df) of 0.004 and controlled dielectric constant (Dk) of 2.8, making it ideal for high-frequency applications. Its ability to maintain excellent insulation properties while allowing for high-precision printing is a testament to the innovation behind this resin. With this breakthrough, engineers, researchers, and designers can create high-performance microdevices and structures that were previously unattainable.

The applications for Dielectric Resins are vast and diverse. In the realm of microelectronics, the demand for smaller, more efficient components continues to grow. Dielectric Resins can be used to produce packages and components for semiconductor applications with unparalleled precision, reducing signal loss and improving overall system performance.

The aerospace industry also relies on lightweight, high-performance components and dielectric Resins can be used to produce miniaturized sensors, antennas, and other critical components that meet the stringent requirements of aerospace applications.

In addition, as consumer electronics become increasingly compact and powerful, the combination of BMF fine feature printing capability and Radix Printable Dielectric Resin enables the creation of high-frequency structures that are impossible to make with any other technology.

The advantages of Radix Printable Dielectric Resin go beyond its dielectric properties. Its compatibility with BMF’s microArch 3D printers means that it can harness the full capabilities of these precision machines. Together, they offer superior detail and surface quality, ensuring that the final product meets the highest standards of quality and performance.

The demand for smaller, more intricate, and higher-performing components will continue to grow across industries. With Radix Printable Dielectric Resin in combination with BMF’s micro-precision 3D printers, designers and engineers will undoubtedly have a powerful tool at their disposal, allowing them to bring their most ambitious ideas to life.

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Davide Sher

Since 2002, Davide has built up extensive experience as a technology journalist, market analyst and consultant for the additive manufacturing industry. Born in Milan, Italy, he spent 12 years in the United States, where he completed his studies at SUNY USB. As a journalist covering the tech and videogame industry for over 10 years, he began covering the AM industry in 2013, first as an international journalist and subsequently as a market analyst, focusing on the additive manufacturing industry and relative vertical markets. In 2016 he co-founded London-based VoxelMatters. Today the company publishes the leading news and insights websites and, as well as VoxelMatters Directory, the largest global directory of companies in the additive manufacturing industry.

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