AM PowdersMetals

NanoAL Launches First-of-its-Kind Addalloy 5T Aluminum Powder for Additive Manufacturing

Edison Gold Award-winning powder delivers cost-effective, lightweight, high-performance solution

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NanoAL commercialized its metal AM technology named Addalloy 5T. The materials research and technology company creates high-performance nanostructured alloy powders for consumer applications. The new alloy powder is designed for laser powder bed fusion additive manufacturing. The company bills its invention as easy to use and cost-effective to process.

A microscopic view of the Addalloy particles
A microscopic view of the Addalloy particles

Addalloy 5T’s design specifications eliminate secondary powder treatments or blends. It is a 100% pre-alloyed powder. The powder lets users create advanced microstructures via the company’s nanotechnology. The powder is a uniform alloy composed of spherical particles, which improves powder spreadability and recovery during printing. The powder is also heat treatable: it is designed to be precipitation strengthened with post-processing thermal treatments.

“I’m excited to see Addalloy powder product commercialized, enabling engineers and designers to fully leverage the technology advancement of 3D-printing and attractive characteristics of high-performance aluminum alloys,” said Dr. Nhon Vo, CEO of NanoAL.

Graph charting Addalloy's performance against other powder alloys
Graph charting Addalloy’s performance against other powder alloys

The new metal works on major laser-based OEM platforms for Metal 3D Printing including EOS, Renishaw, Concept Laser and many others. With Addalloy 5T, designers and engineers can transform their product concepts and truly bring new designs to life with a focus on lightweight, durable performance and package size reduction.

Research 2022
Polymer AM Market Opportunities and Trends

741 unique polymer AM companies individually surveyed and studied. Core polymer AM market generated $4.6 billion...

Adam Strömbergsson

Adam is a legal researcher and writer with a background in law and literature. Born in Montreal, Canada, he has spent the last decade in Ottawa, Canada, where he has worked in legislative affairs, law, and academia. Adam specializes in his pursuits, most recently in additive manufacturing. He is particularly interested in the coming international and national regulation of additive manufacturing. His past projects include a history of his alma mater, the University of Ottawa. He has also specialized in equity law and its relationship to judicial review. Adam’s current interest in additive manufacturing pairs with his knowledge of historical developments in higher education, copyright and intellectual property protections.

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