Methyl-Ethyl-Ketone - Right nasty stuff.
From: Neil Hopkinson [mailto:email@example.com]
Sent: Monday, July 16, 2001 8:12 AM
To: RP Scott; firstname.lastname@example.org; email@example.com
Subject: RE: metalizing/chroming of FDM-ABS parts
Working in reverse order, I believe that...
K = keytone
E = bound to be ethyl
M = ....erm, could do with help here.
Stratasys have also experiented with a methylene chloride solution (50%
methylene chloride, 50% Trichloroethylene, and 1% methyl methacrylate
monomer) - I assume this is not the same as MEK!
From: RP Scott [mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org]
Sent: 16 July 2001 12:43
To: email@example.com; firstname.lastname@example.org
Subject: Re: metalizing/chroming of FDM-ABS parts
Anyone like to clue me in on what is MEK?
>From: "JB Ventures BV" <email@example.com>
>To: "RPML" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
>Subject: metalizing/chroming of FDM-ABS parts
>Date: Fri, 13 Jul 2001 17:26:17 +0200
>When a FDM-ABS part is sealed with a solution like thinner, MEK or else;
>it still be metalized/chromed. Anyone out there with some experience in
>this? Something else we should take care of?
>Thanks in advance, and have a nice week-end (and let your RP-machines do
>work these days offcourse!)
>JB Ventures BV
>7442 CL Nijverdal (NL)
>T (0031) (0) 548-620 880
>F (0031) (0) 548-620 881
>JB Ventures BV is uw partner voor Produktontwikkeling,
>RapidPrototyping en Spuitgietproduktie.
For more information about the rp-ml, see http://rapid.lpt.fi/rp-ml/
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