Nexa3D is entering the Japanese market after signing an agreement with Asian 3D printer supplier Brulé.
Brulé is counted among the oldest resellers of 3D printing systems in Japan. It has been supplying a host of additive manufacturing products to industrial and academic customers, including JAXA, the Japanese Space Agency, as well as Tokyo University, chemical company Kao, and consumer product firm Kaiyodo. It now adds Nexa3D’s NXE 400 platform to its portfolio, which also includes machines from Ultimaker, Desktop Metal, and Formlabs.
The Nexa3D NXE 400 began shipping earlier this summer and has since had a global reseller network built to ensure the company has access to some of the most important additive manufacturing markets. Dynamism became a Nexa partner in July, and as demand grows, the company has linked up with Brulé to mark its entry into Asia.
“Japan is one of the most experienced and discerning 3D printing markets with a significant installed base of ageing stereolithography systems that are primed for an upgrade,” commented Avi Reichental, Executive Chairman & CEO of Nexa3D. “Entering the Japanese market armed with Brulé’s extensive 3D printer experience, comprehensive local presence and outstanding reputation, will likely serve as a force multiplier in converting current 3D printing speeds from dial-up internet to broadband-like productivity for the benefit of our Japanese customers.”
“Nexa3D printers offer speed, precision and automation which provide our customers with clear advantages no matter their goals,” added Douglas Krone, CEO of Brulé. “Nexa3D printers are a key part of our extensive line of leading brands. Nexa3D provides customers with high-quality, next-generation speed for their additive manufacturing and 3D printing needs.”