When designers are considering a thermoplastic solution for medical device housings, the optimum housing needs to protect the components inside the housing while being safe, cost-effective, ergonomic and aesthetically pleasing.
The use of BN-based plastics for housings enables an increase in the thermal conductivity of the plastic, which can lead to better heat dissipation and increase the device lifetime. Moreover, BN-based thermally conductive plastics are electrically insulating, which can lead to a lower risk of failure.
The design flexibility provided by BN-based TCP allows designers to maximize free convection, delivering better thermal performance while minimizing manufacturing costs. BN-based TCP also has a lower density than aluminum, enabling the creation of an overall lighter housing (up to 50% compared to aluminum).
BN-based thermally conductive plastic housings can provide protection and stability, as all components of the medical device can be encapsulated in the same housing, and the shrinkage of the plastic after injection molding can prevent any issues related to component movement.
Some BN-based TCPs can even meet stringent USP class VI requirements. And as compared to aluminum, plastics offer better corrosion resistance to withstand a wide range of application conditions.
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