Handheld 3D scanning technologies are vital for quality control of 3D printed or conventionally produced parts. With 3D scanning, you record an object’s geometry and turn measurements into data such as a triangle mesh or point cloud.
Inspect your 3D printed parts quickly and accurately
Peel 3D scanners enable non-contact, highly precise 3D profile measurements. They are fast, accurate and record large amounts of geometry, making them less laborious and more flexible than basic metrology tools.
With an accuracy and mesh resolution of up to 0.100 millimeters, peel 3D scanners are well suited to inspect your parts and compare them with the original CAD 3D file.
PLM Group offers three 3D scanning solutions from peel 3D. Read more below to find your best fit.
The level of detail you can 3D scan with Peel 3D scanners
Number of measurements per second
Number of output formats, among them stl and obj
Volumetric accuracy based on part size
Peel 3D portfolio
Ergonomic 3D scanner with unparalleled ease of use, improved resolution and better performance with objects and colors.
3D scanning for:
3D scan defunct or broken parts, edit and 3D print for spare parts on demand or custom made parts.
3D scan to design and 3D print personalized orthoses and prosthetics for better fit.
3D scan and store invaluable objects or 3D print objects to create stunning, authentic replicas.
3D scan your prints regardless of print technology to make sure they fit the bill.
Learn more about 3D Printing
PLM Group’s partner Markforged announced the release of new Simulation features for its additive manufacturing software. Simulation is available as a free trial until April
3D print postprocessing company and PLM Group partner DyeMansion has launched a new Powerfuse S model to smooth 3D printed polypropylene. The Powerfuse S PP
HP is expanding their Multi Jet Fusion 3D printers with the new HP Jet Fusion 5400 Series. The first 3D printer to hit the streets
The current state of 3D printing in the Nordics & Baltics is the only survey covering 3D printing in this region. Now in its second year, we look at how 3D printing is used, who is using it, what 3D printing technologies are used and what the barriers are for…
With increased complexity for engineered products and the need for faster production, manufacturers have choose between technologies. Let’s discuss and compare two of the methods used to produce parts, while recognizing that each has its place, and can complement each other in the design and manufacturing workflow.
This buyer’s guide serves as a source of information for engineers looking to add a 3D printer to their manufacturing process. The guide will concentrate on printers and printing technologies best suited for manufacturing applications.
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