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  • Laser cutting rubber black silicon rubber matt_cutlasercut.jpg, Laser cutting rubber black silicon matt

    Laser cut material sample

  • Laser engraved_black_rubber_cutlasercut.jpg, Laser engraved black silicon rubber

    Engraved strokes & fonts

  • Laser cut rubber silicon tolerance tests_cutlasercut.jpg, Laser cut rubber silicon tolerance tests

    Laser cut test widths

  • Laser cut material sample Laser cut material sample
  • Engraved strokes & fonts Engraved strokes & fonts
  • Laser cut test widths Laser cut test widths

Black silicon solid rubber sheet

Our supply: Special order material
Thickness: Available in 2mm only
Sheet sizes: 900×600mm only
Your Supply: If you prefer, you can supply your own silicon rubber instead up to 2mm in thickness and up to a maximum sheet size of 2400×1200mm.

Drawing templates  

Drawing templates are not currently available for this material. If you would like to use silicon rubber, draft your file so that your art board matches the standard sheet size of 900mm x 600mm

See the drawing guidelines for more on setting up a file for laser cutting & engraving»

See more on stone engraving»

Material properties

A smooth black rubber sheet (on both sides). Silicone rubber has excellent resistance to heat. It also withstands weathering.

Typical applications

Artistic, electronics, furniture, jewellery, mechanical, model making, stamp making, robotics & engineering.

Laser cutting

Laser cutting silicon rubber gets very messy! The heat from the laser causes black dust & residues to build up on the both surfaces. These will need to be wiped away once you receive your job.

Cut width and Kerf

The Kerf (the amount the laser takes away when cutting) is quite this at + / – 0.5mm intricate shapes on silicon rubber. As a benchmark, we recommend that the minimum cut widths be no smaller than the corresponding thickness of the material.

Laser engraving

Laser engraves with an ok clarity. Engraving tends to be dark in colour with little contrast to the already black surface. When your engraving covers a large surface area the engraver is more likely to produce lines within the engraved surface. This is caused by the pulsing of the laser. While it appears that the laser actually is firing constantly, when processing a job it actually quickly turns on and turns off which is known as pulsing. It is this pulsing which creates a slightly textured appearance in the engraving. For large surface areas we tend to engrave a bit slower to keep this to a minimum but for some applications it is unavoidable.