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When manufacturing small, complex parts, metal injection molding gives designers greater freedom than conventional die or investment casting. Here are some...
Designing more complex geometries into a part is often a necessary and innovative way to solve a problem. But it can’t come at the cost of lowered performance. After all, performance is non-negotiable. When you’re producing highly complex or intricate...
When designing for MIM there are several considerations that need to be discussed in order to develop a successful project. Discover the unique variables that we design into our award-winning components.
Metal injection molding (MIM) is a complementary process of traditional powdered metallurgy that also uses metal particles. Learn more about each process and their differences in our new blog post.
We are frequently asked, “How large of a part can you create with MIM?” The quick answer is, in most cases under 100 grams. But it is important to understand how part size impacts the cost and efficiency of MIM. Read more here.
Before MIM, machining was a great alternative to creating parts that were not capable of being cast. Could MIM be the better fit, now? Read our blog to learn more!
While you cannot die cast food grade stainless steel, our metal injection molding process makes it possible to mold complex, corrosion resistant, stainless steel components.
MIM alloys can be blended to meet all of a customer’s specifications and needs. Kovar, commonly referred to as MIM-F15, is one of the many MIM materials that we offer.
Sintering is the final step in the MIM process. During this blog series, we’ve been through feedstock, compounding, molding, and debinding. This final blog post in the series will explain how a part goes from being “brown” to being complete.