Premier scientific conference for the photopolymerization industry!

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29 April, 2019 / 4:56 PM



Academics or industrial participants in the field of photopolymerization are invited to attend the premier scientific conference for the photopolymerization industry: Photopolymerization Fundamentals 2019, scheduled for Sept. 14-18 at the Monterey Plaza Hotel & Spa in Monterey, California. The opening date for abstract submissions is Feb. 1, 2019, and the early registration deadline is June 30.

Highlights of the meeting will include:
• Numerous scientific presentations on a wide range of photopolymerization topics
• An open atmosphere where interaction and technical networking are encouraged
• A poster session and vendor exhibit
• Poster competition/award sponsored by the Polymer Chemistry journal
• Reduced rates for students to promote interaction between industrial scientists and students

Speakers to date who plan to present: Christopher Bowman - University of Colorado, Allan Guymon - University of Iowa, Jeffrey Stansbury - University of Colorado Denver, Christopher Ellison - University of Minnesota, Alessandra Vitale - Politecnico di Torino, Tim Scott - University of Michigan, Celine Croutxe-Barghorn - Universite de Haute Alsace, Xavier Allonas - Universite de Haute Alsace, Marco Sangermano - Politecnico di Torino, Thomas Griesser - University of Leoben, Stephanie Bryant - University of Colorado, Jason Burdick - University of Pennsylvania, Sandra Schloegl - Polymer Competence Center Leoben, Chris Yakacki - University of Colorado Denver, Yifu Ding - University of Colorado, Rong Tong - Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Alan Aguire - Tecnologico de Monterrey

For more information, visit or contact us below.
To Register Press Here

The meeting also will include a short course with a series of four presentations from leaders in the photopolymerizations field, as well as a tabletop vendor exhibit concurrent with poster sessions. Vendors already committed to attend include IGM Resins, FlackTek, National Polymer, Allnex, Sartomer, Heraeus Noblelight and Colorado Photopolymer Solutions (CPS).

This conference is presented by RadTech and CPS. The conference chair is Chris Bowman, a professor from the University of Colorado.

14 April, 2019 / 9:16 AM

High Temperature Resin

We have developed high temperature materials designed for use in harsh environments.
These materials have heat deflection temperatures at or above 100 °C. The parts are solvent resistant and can be autoclaved to sterilize for biological applications. Just like all of our resins, these resins print with outstanding resolution, high print speed, and excellent reliability.

25 March, 2019 / 12:08 PM

Revolutionary Casting Resin

We have developed a range of different materials for casting.
These materials exhibit good handling characteristics, print with high resolution, high print speed, and excellent reliability. Our casting materials can be offered in orange, red, blue and black.
Our casting materials burn clean without leaving behind any ash and do not interact with or cause cracking of the gypsum.

10 May, 2018 / 2:13 PM

UV Polymer Optics

By Sam Garton and Neil Cramer, Colorado Photopolymer Solutions; Victor Piñón III and Ana B. Baca, Sandia National Laboratories; Freddie Santiago, Naval Research Laboratory; and Anthony Coltson, US Food and Drug Administration


Glass and polymer optics are used extensively in a variety of applications. Some uses for optics include medical disposables, bar-code scan/recognition, security and fingerprint scanners, motion and presence sensors, rifle scopes, eyeglasses and charge-coupled device (CCD) cameras.
Polymer optics offer several advantages over traditional glass optics including lighter weight, ease of manufacturing and lower material cost. Due to these advantages, optical glass materials have been successfully replaced with polymer optics in many applications such as eyeglasses, phone screens and cameras.
Current drawbacks of polymer optics include the lack of a high precision fabrication method as well as limited materials that exhibit equivalent material properties to those of glass optics1.
There are an abundance of optical glass materials available for use in commercial optical systems and very limited optical polymer materials. In this study, we explore a variety of materials with a wide variation of refractive indices and Abbe numbers to create a broader range of optical properties from which to choose when designing polymer lenses.
A plethora of different chemistries utilizing a comprehensive list of monomers will be investigated to create an expansive polymer materials library for use in lens fabrication.
The goal is to create polymer optical materials for direct view sighting systems due to their lighter weight, lower material cost and ease of manufacturing.