Phrozen, the Taiwanese 3D printers manufacturer, has expanded its device range with Sonic XL 4K. A photopolymer 3D printer is a device dedicated to both prototype creation and low-series production for the jewelry and dental industry, where precision of elements is a priority.

The manufacturer emphasize that in their latest device they put special emphasis on precise 3D printing. According to the manufacturer, the monochrome LCD display with 4K resolution, used in the 3D printer, allows achieving high quality of manufactured elements at a fast pace. In addition, the screen has been specially strengthened, due to which its life has been extended to 2000 hours of operation.

What distinguishes a monochrome display from standard RGB displays is the fact that it only emits white light, thanks to which it cures resins faster. The ParaLED matrix used in the device ensures uniformity of UV light, increasing the quality of 3D printing throughout the entire working area. The fast production rate, combined with high quality and a relatively large working area (190 x 120 x 200 mm) allows you to optimize the daily work of prosthetic and jewelry labs.

When it comes to compatible materials, Phrozen ensures that the open ecosystem of the device is adapted to a wide range of LCD resins and some DLPs. The manufacturer also adds that he will keep updating profiles of materials compatible with their device.

Build area:190 x 120 x 200 mm
Printing speed:200 mm / s
Light source:4K LCD monochromatic screen
LED Matrix: ParaLED 3.0
Resolution:up to 50 microns
Resolution in Z axis:10-300 microns

The Taiwanese manufacturer’s offer also includes a large format Phrozen Make device. The 3D printer has a working area of 29.2 x 16.5 x 40 cm, and it uses a large 13.3 LCD LCD panel to illuminate the resin. Interestingly, it can be replaced with two smaller ones, 5.5 ″, which according to the manufacturer increases the quality of prints and speeds up the work.

Magdalena Przychodniak
Editor-in-Chief of the 3D Printing Center. A biomedical engineer following the latest reports on bioprinting and 3D printing in modern medicine.

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