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FDM 3D Printing

High quality FDM (Fused Deposition Modeling) 3D Printing Services, at a discounted rate. Variety of material & color choice like ABS, ASA, PLA, PLA+, PETG and more.

What is FDM 3D Printing?

Fused Deposition Modeling (FDM) is a 3D printing technology that creates objects by depositing material layer by layer. It’s one of the most widely used 3D printing processes, known for its versatility, ease of use, and affordability.

Why FDM? Several reasons to use FDM printing

Materials Variety

There's a wide range of thermoplastic materials available for FDM printing, each with its own set of properties (strength, flexibility, temperature resistance, etc.).

Large Size Print

FDM printers can easily print large size 3D Print objects.

Affordable Cost

FDM 3d prints are Affordable and we can quickly print the concept that required multiple iterations.

FDM 3D Print Specifications

Max. Part Size Layer Resolution Min. Feature Size Min. Wall Thickness Min. Hole Size Achievable Tolerances Overhangs
300mm x 250mm x 280mm
(12” x 10” x 11”)
Normal Resolution (0.4mm)
High Resolution (0.3mm)
Micro Resolution (0.1mm)
0.3mm Min. Height and 0.5mm Min. Depth X and Y
1.2mm thick
+/- 0.2mm
< 45°

Here's how FDM 3D printing works

Material Feed

FDM printers use a spool of filament, typically made of thermoplastic materials like PLA (Polylactic Acid), ABS (Acrylonitrile Butadiene Styrene), PETG (Polyethylene Terephthalate Glycol), etc. The filament is fed into a heated nozzle.

Heating and Extrusion

The nozzle is heated to the melting temperature of the chosen material. Once it reaches the right temperature, the filament is pushed through the nozzle, where it melts and becomes semi-liquid.

Layer-by-Layer Deposition

The nozzle moves along a predefined path determined by the 3D model's design. It deposits the molten material in thin layers, typically ranging from 0.1mm to 0.3mm in thickness. Each layer fuses with the previous one as it cools, gradually building up the object.

Platform Lowering

The build platform on which the object is being created gradually lowers after each layer is deposited, allowing the printer to continue building on top.

Cooling and Solidification

As each layer is deposited, it begins to cool and solidify. This ensures that subsequent layers adhere properly.

Support Structures (if needed)

In some cases, especially for objects with overhangs or complex geometries, the printer might create temporary support structures made of the same material or a different, dissolvable material. These supports help prevent drooping or sagging during printing.


Once the printing process is complete, the object is left to cool before it can be removed from the build platform.

FDM Material Options

FDM gallery


Standard FDM Color Options

FDM 3D Printing


FDM 3D Printing


FDM 3D Printing


FDM 3D Printing


Custom color? No worries!

Limitation of FDM 3D Printer

Despite these limitations, FDM remains one of the most popular and versatile 3D printing technologies available. It’s used in a wide range of applications, from prototyping to producing functional parts.

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