Additive Manufacturing (3D Printing) for Analytical Chemistry

Jonathan Thompson

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Abstract

NOV 5th 2021: THIS ARTICLE LISTED ON JOURNAL WATCH LIST FOR MOST DOWNLOADED IN LAST 90 DAYS.<br><br>In recent years, 3D printing, also known as additive manufacturing, has received unprecedented level of interest and attention in the field of analytical chemistry due to its capability for rapid prototyping, decreased fabrication time, one-step fabrication, and ever increasing palette of functional print materials. The process of 3D printing works by depositing or polymerizing thin layers of material layer-by-layer in order to fabricate the desired object. Although all the 3D printers are designed to fulfil the same task, their size, resolution, compatible material, need for post-print processing of the object, and cost can vary significantly. This review presents a brief discussion on working principles and presents comparisons between stereolithography, digital light processing, two-photon polymerization, material jetting, fused deposition modeling, laminated object manufacturing, se
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)100036
JournalTalanta Open
StatePublished - Mar 3 2021

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