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It would probably be best to heat both materials a bit so they bond betterI repeated the process and it seems to work.The heat from the hard laminate appears to have stuck to the soft underside.
There is a dual laminate denture base that I'd like to be able to form as well.
you got me there.
"They have no air inside for the vacuum to suck through."
That's what I thought 4 years ago so I experimented. Single laminates form no problem regardless of the thickness.
I posted the results on my FB Trios study Club page .
Thanks for urine putA plaster, buff or to lesser extent die stone has air in it.... That's why they make vacu-mixers... to remove air... the vacuum sucks through the model (maybe a lot.... maybe a little.... but it does) I'm not getting into a pissing match here... to get the best result on any model not made of gypsum a positive pressure ALONG WITH a vacuum will offer best adaptation.... follered by positive and lastly by negative (vacuum). Had I known from the onset the op was using a printed model I would've advised differently. Get a positive pressure machine. My bad.
Any chance it could be the heating element? Are there issues with any other products? If not maybe slide the tray down an inch or two and give a little more heat to avoid bubbles?Brand new.
The problem I'm having is that the peripheral stays colder than the center.
I can't seem to find the sweet spot as with other laminates.
Maybe a heat gun would help.
I've tried that too. It's hard to get an even melt with these elements.single laminates are fine but the dissimilar ones are the challenge.Any chance it could be the heating element? Are there issues with any other products? If not maybe slide the tray down an inch or two and give a little more heat to avoid bubbles?