Where Innovation and Technology Merge
From initial concept to functional prototype and beyond, we offer the creativity, expertise and technology to match your project specifications. With Laser Reproductions, rapid prototyping means more than creating a finished part. We provide design assistance for choosing ideal processes and materials.
Versatile and cost-effective, SLA is ideal for creating highly detailed parts quickly. Laser Reproductions currently has 19 SLA machines in our state-of-the-art facility, including the new Viper™ Pro SLA® System—one of the world’s largest commercially available SLA machines that builds high-resolution parts.
We also offer an ever-expanding selection of materials with properties ranging from low-durometer, flexible materials to rigid, high-temperature ceramic-filled resins. Visit our materials section, or contact us for more information on our vast selection of available materials.
Try Somos® TetraShell™ on your next prototype. Somos® TetraShell™ is ideal for replacing the internal structure of a large bulky part, with a lighter and more accurate tetrahedron structure. This reduces weight, build time, and cost, while maintaing structural requirements and increasing accuracy.
Similar to SLA, SLS is an “additive” process. It involves tracing a laser over the surface of a photosensitive powder to selectively sinter and bond it to form a thin layer on the object. The process offers the advantage of making functional parts with functional materials. A variety of thermoplastic materials, including nylon, glass-filled nylon and aluminum-filled nylon are available. We can also fabricate metal and ceramic objects and tools.
Laser Reproductions offers CNC (computer numerical control) machining services to create prototype concept models for parts that require specific production material properties. This is a cost-effective, consistent and accurate method of producing prototypes from actual production-grade materials.
Fused Deposition Modeling is used to create conceptual models, engineering models and functional testing prototypes. Because FDM uses more stable thermoplastics, prototypes made from this process are more durable.