• PT Youtube
  • CW Facebook
  • CW Linkedin
  • CW Twitter
3/11/2019

CRP Technology revises commercial strategy for Windform materials

Facebook Share Icon LinkedIn Share Icon Twitter Share Icon Share by EMail icon Print Icon

CRP Technology has announced that it will no longer sell its Windform composite materials to service bureaus for the toll-manufacture of 3D printing components. 

Share

Facebook Share Icon LinkedIn Share Icon Twitter Share Icon Share by EMail icon Print Icon

CRP Technology (Modena, Italy) has announced that it will no longer sell its Windform composite materials to service bureaus for the toll-manufacture of 3D printing components. CRP Technology and CRP USA (Mooresville, N.C., U.S.) will continue to offer Windform products to companies that directly produce their own components (OEMs), along with the company’s support for installation and assistance.

According to the company, the aim of CRP Technology is to ensure the highest quality in the manufacture of 3D-printed components in Windform. This has characterized the modus operandi of CRP Technology for over 20 years, and the revision to the company’s commercial policy is said to align with this goal.

The increase in production capacity both in Europe and in the United States will guarantee each customer the volumes necessary to satisfy any global request, the company says, in compliance with CRP Technology’s standards of service and quality.

The recent achievement of the ISO 9001: 2015 standard (regarding the manufacture of 3D-printed parts and the production of Windform composite materials for SLS technology) is in line with the new strategy decided by the board management, as well as the quality of the production process achieved from CRP Technology.

RELATED CONTENT

  • Additive manufacturing: Metal vs. composites

    3D printed metals seem to be moving into aerospace production at lightning speed. In reality, they face significant issues including standards and certification.

  • Sustainable, inline recycling of carbon fiber

    Shocker Composites and R&M International are developing a supply chain for recycled CF with zero knockdown vs. virgin fiber, lower cost and, eventually, lengths delivering structural properties close to continuous fiber.

  • Fabrication methods

    There are numerous methods for fabricating composite components. Selection of a method for a particular part, therefore, will depend on the materials, the part design and end-use or application. Here's a guide to selection.

Related Topics

Resources