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Bio-based resins, also known as bio-based polymers, are created from sustainable resources (algae, bacteria, microorganisms, plants, etc.). They can be generated directly or by synthesising monomers and then polymerizing them.
Among the various bio-based polymers on the market are polylactic acid, poly L lactide, polyhydroxy butyrate, polyamide, and polypropylene (PP) made from bio-based ethylene made by converting ethanol, polyethylene terephthalate, and all other thermoplastic compounds.
The phrases Bio-based Polyethylene (Bio-PE), Green Polyethylene, and Renewable Polyethylene all refer to the same material. – It contains up to 100 percent bio-based carbon. – An energy source that is renewable.
It’s most recognised for packaging materials (bags, films, bottles, and so on), but it’s also used for a range of other things (for instance, flexible pipes or cable jacketing etc.)
The North America Bio Based Polyolefin Market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2026, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2027.
Braskem, the largest polyolefins manufacturer in the Americas and a global leader and pioneer of industrial-scale biopolymers, has announced the debut of three new sustainable 3D printing filaments for the additive manufacturing sector.
Among the first of their sort are 3D printing filaments created from bio-based ethylene vinyl acetate (EVA) filament obtained from raw sugarcane, as well as recycled polyethylene and polypropylene (PE/PP) mixed filaments with or without the carbon fibre.
These green goods will be on show at Braskem’s forthcoming participation at Rapid + TCT, North America’s largest Additive Manufacturing conference, which will be hosted at Huntington Place in Detroit, Michigan.
The RAPID + TCT conference will bring together over 100 industry experts to present cutting-edge solutions for 3D printing and additive manufacturing.
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