Re. your conductive casting inquiry, Protoform North America can make cast
urethane parts electrostaticly conductive using fillers, but the method is a
trade secret. See http://www.protoformna.com/e_nests.htm for more details.
-- Doug - Douglas A. VanPutte Senior Sales Agent Protoform North America 716-889-3601 716-889-7335 (fax) 716-329-1308 cell firstname.lastname@example.org http://www.protoformna.com
----- Original Message ----- From: Bruce <email@example.com> To: RP-ML (E-mail) <firstname.lastname@example.org> Sent: Monday, February 05, 2001 10:10 AM Subject: vapor deposition of urethane castings
> Hello, > > Can any of you provide contacts for vapor depositing urethane? We have a > customer that would like to create an RF shield on their prototypes and we > believe that vapor deposition would be the best route. As an alternative, > has anyone had success using "filled urethanes" to create conductive > castings? We have tried using carbon black on several occasions with mixed > results. Typically, the amount of carbon black required to achieve any > conductivity is so high that the urethane/carbon mixture becomes a thick > sludge and will not flow into the molds. > > Thanks for your help, > > Bruce E. LeMaster > > Applied Rapid Technologies Corporation > 265 Cambridge Street, Suite 100 > Fredericksburg, Virginia 22405 > (540)371-1100 / (540)371-4100 fax > http://www.artcorp.com > > > For more information about the rp-ml, see http://ltk.hut.fi/rp-ml/ >
For more information about the rp-ml, see http://ltk.hut.fi/rp-ml/
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