3D print precise prototypes and tooling that can take abuse

You can’t change the world by staying in your lane — innovation means going off the beaten path. Stratasys 3D Printing breaks down barriers to innovation for automotive manufacturers.

By building durable concept models, prototypes, tooling and low-volume production parts in-house, engineers and designers can work more iteratively, test more thoroughly and move confidently into production.

A 3D printed taillight prototype has red, clear and amber lenses.

For resilient prototypes and parts made from high-performance engineering thermoplastics, Stratasys offers patented Fused Deposition Modeling (FDM) Technology. For beautiful models requiring rubberlike or clear materials with a smooth finish right out of the 3D printer, we offer PolyJet technology-based 3D printers.

Get customer testimonials and expert information on how 3D printing can accelerate and improve automotive design.

Watch Videos on Automotive 3D Printing

Minimizer Tests Truck Fenders With Black ULTEM Prototypes

Minimizer's engineers road test their semi-truck fenders with functional prototypes 3D printed in black ULTEM 9085, a high-performance thermoplastic.

Joe Gibbs Racing Uses 3D Printed Duct Outlet

3D printing with FDM allowed JGR to speed from concept model to finished part in less than 3 days and have a new custom duct outlet installed on the car in time for the next race.

3D Printed Car Dashboard at Euromold 2011

Stratasys VP Jonathan Jaglom demonstrates some of the parts created in the company's Digital ABS Green material (formerly called ABS-like), including this full-size, functional 3D printed car dashboard.

NASA's Next Rover Has 3D-Printed Parts

NASA engineers use 3D printing to build a next-generation rover to support humans exploring other worlds, such as asteroids and, eventually, Mars.

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