Inconel 718 exhibits an exceptional thermal resistance, up to 700°C, and high resistance to oxidation and corrosion. It also offers excellent strength, with high yield, tensile and creep-rupture properties. 3D-printed Inconel retains strength over a wide temperature range, making IN718 an attractive choice for extreme environments, whether in high-temperature applications like turbines and engine parts or low-temperature applications like cryogenic environments. Inconel is ideal for the aerospace and automotive industries, with common applications including ductwork, valves and heat exchangers.

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Technical Specifications

Standard lead time Minimum of 10 working days, depending on part size, number of components and finishing degrees (online & offline orders)
Standard accuracy ±0.2% (with lower limit on ±0.2 mm)
Layer thickness 0.03 – 0.1 mm
Minimum wall thickness 1 mm
Minimum detail 1 mm
Maximum part dimensions 250 x 250 x 280 mm (offline orders)
220 x 220 x 250 mm (online orders)
Interlocking or enclosed parts? No
Surface structure Unfinished parts typically have a rough surface but various finishing degrees can achieve smooth surfaces

Datasheet

MEASUREMENT RANGE
(after heat treatment)
STANDARD
Density >8.15 g/cm³    
Tensile Strength >950 MPa  DIN EN ISO 6892-1:2009B
E-Modulus >220 GPa DIN EN ISO 6892-1:2009B
Yield strength >750 MPa  DIN EN ISO 6892-1:2009B
Hardness >300 HV DIN EN ISO 6597-1:03-2006 HV0.2
Relative Density >99.0%  
Elongation at Break >8% DIN EN ISO 6892-1:2009B
Surface Roughness Ra <10 μm ISO 4287 / AITM 1-0070
Surface Roughness Rz <50 μm ISO 4287 / AITM 1-0070

Actual values may vary with build condition

Strong tensions, due to part geometry, may cause distortion in the part which may lead to greater deviation. Values for surface roughness depending on orientation or surface. Downward-facing surfaces and surfaces with support will be rougher.

How Does Metal 3D Printing Work?

Metal 3D Printing is a laser-based technology that uses powdered metals. Similar to Laser Sintering, a high-powered laser selectively binds together particles on the powder bed while the machine distributes even layers of metallic powder. Support structures are automatically generated and built simultaneously in the same material, and are later manually removed. Once complete, the part undergoes heat treatment.

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