Free next working day delivery to UK mainland on all orders over £100 (ex. VAT) placed via the website before 5pm, subject to stock (simply select "Next Working Day" under "Free Shipping" at checkout).
We are the 3D printing arm of a larger company called Express Group Ltd. Fixing printers since 1988, today we are a Specialist Parts Distributor and Experts in 3D Printing.
We take quality control very seriously, which is why we are audited for ISO9001:2015 certification, this helps ensure we provide great customer service.
Markforged makes industry-leading 3D printers for applications in engineering, manufacturing, product design and functional prototyping. Print metal, carbon fibre, high-temp fibreglass, fibreglass, Kevlar and more. Print parts, tools, and fixtures stronger than metal, or even in metal. The possibilities are endless, and the 3D printers are tried, tested and proven in industry. Quality is the Markforged difference. This is a brand you can rely on to deliver consistency every time.
Please fill out the details below and we will get back to you as soon as possible.
Get in touch and we'll get back to you as soon as possible.
Introducing The Mark Two.
The Mark Two is a 3D printer for serious engineering and manufacturing applications. This is the first 3D printer in the world capable of printing composite materials with a heat deflection temperature of 140°C. So in addition to being able to reinforce nylon parts with continuous strands of carbon fibre, Kevlar and regular fibreglass, you can now reinforce parts with high-temperature materials like polycarbonate.
The printer is managed online through MarkForged’s home-grown software Eigar. This browser-based software is easy to use and extremely intuitive. It also automatically reinforces parts with fibre to maximise strength.
The Mark Two offers limitless possibilities.
Whether you are an engineer operating in aerospace, aviation, automotive, biotechnology, construction, marine or transport, or a manufacturer producing high-strength end-use parts and prototypes, the Mark Two is the 3D printer you’ve been waiting for. Parts that are reinforced with composite are as strong as 6061 aluminium and the Mark Two can reinforce features 15x smaller than the Mark One, boosting its applications considerably.
Accuracy and detail are also key features of the Mark Two. MarkForged wanted to create a true upgrade over the Mark One, and that’s why the new model has a refined extrusion process and the capability to automatically strengthen parts where they need it most. Furthermore, the print process can be paused at any time, so that electrical components can be manually inserted into the part. How cool is that?
What People Say
“The carbon-fibre inlay CFF technology the Markforged machines are using is awesome, it’s an absolute game-changer for functional 3D prints”
– Tom Sanladerer, All3DP
“What really makes this machine unique is the fibre capability [but] purely focussing on that would do this machine a disservice
– Al Dean, Develop3D
Here's some downloads we think you might be interested in that relate to this product:
Many 3D printers lay claim to being ‘industrial-grade’ but when you delve into their material list, rarely do you find anything more durable than nylon.
That’s where Markforged 3D printers differ. In the case of the Desktop and Industrial series 3D printers, these use nylon or Onyx as the base material (Onyx is a proprietary filament made by Markforged, it’s part nylon, part chopped carbon fibre). You can then reinforce prints with continuous strands of a stronger composite - carbon fibre, fibreglass, or Kevlar - to create truly industrial-grade prototypes and end-use parts.
For example, parts printed in carbon fibre are stronger than 6061-T6 aluminium. The Desktop series includes the Mark Two, Onyx One and Onyx Pro, and the Industrial series the X7, X5, and X3. There’s a printer for every application.
Then there’s the Metal X, Markforged’s greatest machine yet. This 3D printer utilises a process called ADAM (Atomic Diffusion Additive Manufacturing) to print parts in powdered metal surrounded by a plastic support. The parts are then sintered in a furnace externally to become solid. This enables you to manufacture metal parts with geometries and details that would be impossible with subtractive manufacturing processes.