Webinar - State of the art Hot Isostatic Pressing for Advanced Ceramics

Find out about the potential for doubling HIP productivity and performing in-HIP tailoring of material properties, when using fully steered and uniform rapid cooling, URC®, while fully densifying your ceramic components in the pursuit of optimum strength, reliability, optical and dielectric properties.

This is Hot Isostatic Pressing

With quality and productivity in focus

For more than 70 years Quintus Technologies has led the industry in advanced Hot Isostatic
Pressing (HIP) technology. Customers rely on us for the superior engineering that results in
highly reliable HIP systems that operate around the clock with service lives of tens of thousands
of cycles.

Fast, precise and cost-effective

HIP is used to form and densify containerized powder shapes and containerless metal, ceramic and
plastic parts. With typical pressures from 1,035 to 2,070 bar (15,000 to 30,000 psi) and temperatures
up to 2,000°C (4,000°F), HIP can achieve 100% of maximum theoretical density and improve the
ductility and fatigue resistance of critical, high-performance materials. The components are often of
net shape or near net shape configuration.

A proven process for high-performance parts

Common applications for HIP include defect healing of castings, consolidation of powder metal
and ceramic parts or diffusion bonding.

Tech Talks - Transparent Ceramics POLYCRYSTAL design GmbH

Listen to Dr Jens Klimke from POLYCRYSTAL design GmbH, talking about the possibilities that comes from using polycrystalline transparent ceramics in different high end applications.

Quintus The Ultimate Heat Treatment Solution Brochure

The Ultimate Heat Treatment Solution

Hot Isostatic Pressing (HIP) is a proven technology for heat treatment, consolidation of powder and removal of porosity from castings. HIP can be applied to metals, ceramics, composites and plastics.

HIP of Polycrystalline (PX) Translucent and Transparent Ceramics

We explore the prerequisites for realizing transparency for polycrystalline ceramics and the
possibilities this brings to the field of laser host materials, x-ray detectors and the use of novel
additive manufacturing techniques.

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