3D PRINTERS & MATERIALS MADE FOR MICROFLUIDICS
THE NEXT EVOLUTION
The Profluidics 285D 3D printer is an efficient device manufacturing system that enables microfluidic device innovators, designers, and researchers to significantly reduce the time required for the design-to-production process from weeks to hours.
It all starts with our clients
Our philosophy is straightforward – when our clients receive exceptional support, our products also flourish. Established in 2018, our goal is to offer cost-effective and microfluidic-focused 3D printing solutions, along with unparalleled user support.
Trusted by Researchers Worldwide
Push the limits in your designs
By using the Profluidics 285D 3D printer, users have the ability to accelerate their design-to-production process and create fully encapsulated clear devices with channels as small as 80 micrometers, or print PDMS master molds with features as fine as 50 micrometers. This technology allows for the creation of complex and intricate designs in a matter of hours, instead of the traditional time frame of weeks, and at a fraction of the cost per device compared to conventional manufacturing methods. The ability to print fine details quickly and accurately makes the Profluidics 285D a highly efficient and cost-effective solution for the field of microfluidics.
3D Printing High-Throughput Devices
David Philpott, a PhD candidate, has witnessed the transformational impact that 3D printing has had on his research workflow. He used to face the challenge of long and expensive processes of designing, prototyping, and testing his microfluidic devices, but since incorporating 3D printing, David has seen a significant boost in the speed and efficiency of his device development journey. The ability to print highly detailed and complex devices within hours has enabled him to bring his innovations to life quickly and cost-effectively. Additionally, by stacking multiple microfluidic devices into one larger device, David can create an efficient high-throughput device. David’s work revolves around high-throughput screening of microfluidic devices, and 3D printing has streamlined the process by reducing the time and cost involved in each iteration. He can now test new designs, make adjustments, and optimize his devices in real-time, resulting in improved accuracy and performance. Furthermore, the flexibility offered by 3D printing has enabled David to experiment with new design iterations that cater to his specific needs and quickly evaluate their effectiveness. In conclusion, David’s experience showcases the powerful benefits that 3D printing can bring to the microfluidic device development and optimization process. By harnessing the advanced technology of 3D printing, researchers like David can innovate more swiftly, cost-effectively, and efficiently, and break new ground in their field of study.