Stratasys Origin One 3D printing design guide

Article by Stratasys Ltd. updated February 11, 2022


In the last year, Stratasys released the all new Origin One 3D printer. This printer uses a Programmable Photopolymerization (P3) technology process and is capable of printing difficult geometries without supports, fine features, and large cross-sections, with excellent surface quality comparable to injection molding.

However, like traditional manufacturing processes, there are guidelines that result in the highest yields, optimal quality, and reduced labor. Fortunately, familiar traditional techniques, like filleting, adding ribs, and orientation go a long way toward reducing the number of sacrificial supports required and increasing production throughput.

Stratasys Origin One printer enables mass production of end-use parts in a diverse range of high performance materials. Choose from tough impact resistant resins, heat-resistant materials, high-resolution elastomers, medically certified materials and fast printing general purpose materials for end-use applications. Origin One allows you to produce parts quickly at a low per-part cost with affordable resins, low waste and high production yields.

This 3D printer design guide is intended to help readers understand the Stratasys Origin One’s capabilities, select candidate parts for additive production, and learn how to design additive parts for the best throughput and quality on Origin One.

Design optimization 3D printing

Design optimization for 3D printing

This comprehensive 3D printer design guide for Origin One covers a range of topics below to help you achieve success:

  • How the P3 technology works
  • Advantages of Stratasys Origin One over other technologies
  • How to choose the right part for additive manufacturing
  • How to choose a material
  • Part orientation
  • Design for surface finish
  • Support considerations and more!
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Stratasys Ltd.

For over 30 years Stratasys have been pioneering 3D Printing technology, solving problems, questioning, inventing and reinventing. Continually asking, “How can we help our customers turn a great idea into a great success?”