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Polyga launches new HDI Compact 3D scanners for large and small objects

Polyga Inc., a developer of professional 3D scanning and mesh processing technologies, has announced the expansion of the HDI Compact series of 3D scanners by introducing two new models. With these additions, the HDI Compact line now offers a wider spectrum of 3D scanners for digitizing both larger and smaller objects into 3D models.

The new 3D scanners include: the HDI Compact L6 for digitizing large objects and the HDI Compact C504 macro 3D scanner for scanning extremely small objects.

The new 3D scanners provide more options in approaching any scanning challenges, big or small. Out of any other HDI Compact 3D scanners in the series, the L6 delivers the biggest field of view of approximately half a meter (19.6”). Users can now scan big parts with high accuracy of up to 50 microns. At the opposite end of the spectrum, the C504 has a 1.5 cm (0.59”) field of view for 3D scanning very small objects with incredible accuracy.

Polyga HDI Compact 3D Scanners

“During rigorous testing, we used the HDI Compact C504 to scan a part as small as 1 cm in length and captured 3D scans with remarkable accuracy at just 6 microns,” said Thomas Tong, President of Polyga Inc. “The macro 3D scanner works similar to a point and shoot for 3D scanning tiny objects. It can even capture minute details of an object difficult to see with the naked eye. This is quite an achievement for us.”

Similar to all the other HDI Compact systems, the latest models are fully enclosed and factory calibrated to make scanning easy within minutes of setup. With rugged exterior body while being unbelievably lightweight, the HDI Compact 3D scanners deliver high quality 3D scans with measurement repeatability you can trust.

The HDI Compact L6 and C504 3D scanning systems are available for purchase today. The 3D scanners come with proprietary 3D scanning software, FlexScan3D, that includes a full suite of tools for 3D capturing, advanced post-processing of scans into a full 3D model and quality inspection analysis.

Victor Anusci

Victor does not really exist. He is a pseudonym for several writers in the 3D Printing Media Network team. As a pseudonym, Victor has also had a fascinating made-up life story, living as a digital (and virtual) nomad to cover the global AM industry. He has always worked extra-hard whenever he was needed to create unique content, making it look like more people are working on this website than they really were. However, lately, as our editorial team has grown, he is mostly taking care of publishing press releases.

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