VX4000 - the world's biggest industrial 3D printer

The VX4000 is the world's biggest industrial 3D printing system for sand molds. It has a cohesive build space measuring 4,000 x 2,000 x 1,000 mm (LxWxH). This machine can be used to economically produce very large individual molds, a great many small series components or a combination of the two. With its uniquely large volume, the VX4000 maximizes productivity and flexibility.

The unique and patented layering process was specially adapted for this printer. Instead of lowering the building platform during the printing process, the print head and coater are raised with each layer. As a result, the machine can bear the enormous weight of the building platform, which can be quickly exchanged via a rail—making it possible to print nearly continuously. Sand can be used as the particulate material. The VX4000's print head system can achieve a resolution of up to 300 dpi. A layer applied in one cycle is 300 µm thick.

Highlights of the VX4000

  • Powerful 3D printing system for fast and economical production of very large individual molds and small series components
  • Largest cohesive build space for sand molds available on the market: 4,000 x 2,000 x 1,000 mm
  • High-volume output for high productivity and flexibility
  • Unique printing concept for optimum capacity utilization
  • Resolution up to 300 dpi
Outer dimensions LxWxH        19,000 x 9,300 x 4,300 mm
Installation LxWxH24,000 x 16,100 x 4,500 mm
Build space LxWxH4,000 x 2,000 x 1,000 mm
Print resolution x, y       up to 300 dpi
Ambient temperature22 ± 2 °C
Rel. humidity    55 ± 5 %

High-tech engineered in Germany

Like all of voxeljet's 3D printing systems, the VX4000 is ideal for producing complex components and prototypes fully automatically and without tools. It meets optimum prerequisites for fast and flexible production under industrial conditions, thanks to its continuous printing process and high building speed. Its rugged design gives the VX4000 a particularly long service life. The machines are developed and built in Germany.