Our Metal 3D Printers
Office-friendly production of metal prototypes and one-off parts. Just Print. And Sinter.
Turnkey batch production of fully dense, customer-ready metal parts.
Binder jet 3D printing of metals or ceramics, featuring patented Triple ACT. Three models offered: the InnoventX, the X25Pro and the X160Pro.
High-speed mass production of metal parts with patent-pending Single Pass Jetting (SPJ) technology. Two models offered: the P-1 and P-50.
Bound Metal Deposition (BMD)
Binder Jetting, with Triple Advanced Compaction Technology
Binder Jetting, with bidirectional Single Pass Jetting(SPJ) Technology
300 x 200 x 200 mm
16L — 350 x 220 x 200 mm
12L — 350 x 220 x 150 mm
8L — 350 x 220 x 100 mm
4L — 350 x 220 x 50 mm
800 x 500 x 400 mm — X160Pro
400 x 250 x 250 mm — X25Pro
160 x 65 x 65 mm — InnoventX
490 x 380 x 260 mm— P-50
200 x 100 x 40 mm — P-1
3,120 cc/hr — X160Pro
1,200 cc /hr — X25Pro
54 cc/hr — InnoventX
12,000 cc /hr — P-50
1,350 cc/hr — P-1
0.40 mm nozzle diameter, standard resolution
0.25 mm nozzle diameter, high resolution
1600 dpi (1 PL native drop size)
> 30 µm voxels for all models, based on using a 10 picoliter printhead and 30 μm layer. Results may vary based on materials and other factors.
Native 1,200 dpi
50–150 μm in green state, high resolution printhead
150–300 μm in green state, standard resolution printhead
50 μm – 100 μm
30 μm – 200 μm
30 μm – 200 μm
Download our guide for an in-depth comparisons between the Shop System and Studio System metal 3D printers. Learn the key differences between our two plug-and-play options to get started with metal 3D printing today.Download
Additive Manufacturing 2.0
Our customers are among the most innovative companies in the world. They’re using our 3D printing technology to usher in the next era of Additive Manufacturing 2.0 for production 3D printing.
Applications by industry
Our customers are among the most innovative companies in the world, and are using Desktop Metal 3D printing technology to reinvent how metal parts are created across a diverse range of industries.
For automotive manufacturers, 3D printing opens new opportunities for rapid prototyping, creating parts with more complexity than ever before, identifying opportunities for assembly consolidation and exploring new business models centered around on-demand production.Learn More
Manufacturers of consumer goods can use 3D printing for rapid prototyping and testing of new designs for both functionality and market feedback, and as a flexible manufacturing line for low-volume and regionally-targeted production that allows greater design freedom for product customization.Learn More
By investing in 3D printing, educational institutions provide students the tools to bring their work to life, help them build important career skills and enable them to act as additive manufacturing champions when they enter the workforce.Learn More
Using 3D printing, machine designers can print and test multiple part variations, create geometry that cannot be machined, consolidate large assemblies into fewer parts and reduce warehousing costs by printing custom parts on demand.Learn More
Heavy industry firms can use metal 3D printing to create highly-customized components from hard-to-machine materials, keep per-part costs low for custom, low-volume parts, and enable the creation of new designs with greater geometric complexity.Learn More
For companies that produce manufacturing tooling, 3D printing can be an invaluable resource, allowing them to quickly and inexpensively produce complex, custom tooling and easily replace tools when needed, reducing downtime on manufacturing lines.Learn More