3D Printing

Roboze Unveils The ARGO 1000: The World’s Largest 3D Printer with heated chamber for End-Use Parts in Extreme Conditions in Aerospace, Energy, Transportation, MedTech and Automotive Industries

Thursday 15 July 2021, 2:19 PM

Roboze, a manufacturer of industrial 3D printing technology for extreme end-use applications, announced today the release of the ARGO 1000, the world’s first 3D printer with heated chamber designed to produce large-scale parts with super polymers and composites for industrial applications. The first-of-its kind printer marks an enormous transformation in the additive manufacturing industry, which can now offer customizable, industrial parts and on-demand production at scale.

The ARGO 1000 can produce parts up to one cubic meter, nearly 40 inches by 40 inches by 40 inches, radically transforming the way industries, including aerospace, energy, transportation, MedTech and automotive, can fabricate lighter, higher-quality components. Using more sustainable and high-performing super polymers and composites such as PEEK, Carbon PEEK and ULTEM ™ AM9085F, Roboze is reducing the current strain on global supply chains and rapidly replacing metal parts and mission-critical components for extreme applications.

“After years of specializing in super polymers and high-temperature composites and paving the future of industrial 3D printing, we are excited to introduce our flagship Production Series solution, ARGO 1000,” said Alessio Lorusso, Founder and CEO of Roboze. “Since we announced the opening of our new headquarters in North America earlier this year, we have grown our global customer base and invested in R&D to fulfill customer demand for a much larger 3D heated chamber super polymer printer.”

The company has been on the forefront of innovation in the additive manufacturing industry, having been one of the first companies in the world to introduce PEEK in 3D printing. Furthermore, the company’s industrial automation system and proprietary gear-based (beltless) technology allow the production of parts that are six times more precise than those made with belt-driven printers.

“We have gone far beyond prototypes, and are now building custom components for miniature satellites, gears for military-grade vessels, and parts for companies developing the nation’s sustainable infrastructure,” added Lorusso. “Our technologies ensure precise process control is maintained through the automation of every setting and calibration phase, resulting in continuous accuracy, repeatability, and the certification of every single part produced.”


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DMG Mori