Logo: NanoOne

Where precision meets economic efficiency

NanoOne is the fastest high-resolution 3D printing system on the market. It is based on multiphoton lithography and combines the precision of 2-photon polymerization with an unmatched throughput of up to 200 mm³ per hour. This makes the system suitable not only for scientific research approaches and multi-user facilities but also for the batch and small series production of industrially applied microparts.

Powerful
versatility ...

Minimal horizontal feature size ≥170 nm

Minimal vertical feature size ≥550 nm

Minimal surface roughness ≤10 nm

Throughput up to 200 mm³/h

Writing speed ≥1000 mm/s

Accessible writing area 100x120 mm

Part height up to 40 mm

Printing with living cells

Batch and small series production

Desktop system

Based on a galvanometer scanner

… for an unlimited range of applications

Microoptics

Micromechanics

Microfluidics

Medical engineering

Surface elements

Filter elements

Icon: Small

Small

High-resolution desktop printing system with sub-micrometer resolution

With up to 1 W, the laser source of the NanoOne system is very powerful, enabling the use of low magnification objectives and thus the production of mesoscale parts. Despite the high power, the laser wavelength has low absorption in cells and enables cell, tissue and bioprinting approaches.

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Fast

Up to a 100 times higher throughput for economically relevant production cycles

The patented printing process of UpNano combines highest resolution with unmatched performance for the first time. Scan speeds of ≥1000 mm/s and throughput rates of up to 200 mm³/h enable prototyping as well as batch and series production.

Icon: Powerful

Powerful

High power laser for mesoscale fabrication and biological applications

With up to 1 W, the laser source of the NanoOne system is very powerful, enabling the use of low magnification objectives and thus the production of mesoscale parts. Despite the high power, the laser wavelength has low absorption in cells and enables cell, tissue and bioprinting approaches.