I think this really boils down to "show me, don't tell me".
I agree with the above users that the text is confusing.
I find the text pretty much pointless.
I'll go ahead and break it down:
With Z-GLASS engineers can monitor light transmission
What do you mean by "monitor"?
Unless the material is truly transparent (as in: no level of opacity), I don't see how monitoring light transmission through it would be helpful. Also: For thicker parts: If you can't print with 100% in-fill (a truly SOLID object), then that's another reason not to trust any light monitoring through the not-solid material. Also: The picture sure doesn't make this material look very translucent. Looks to be minimally (if at all) translucent on the roll.
which is important for automotive parts.
I'm having a hard time seeing how a translucent material is important enough for automotive parts to justify this sentence... maybe if you spent your days designing tail-lights or something but for the most part I'm gonna go out on a limb and say ABS is more important for automotive parts.
It is one of our most resistant to warping material.
Great!... but it seems all of the new materials claim the same thing.
There is no telling what material is "most resistant to warping" when reading the text descriptions of the different materials.
Z-GLASS is also useful for designers for its glossy, elegant finish.
Ok, but how glossy and what do you mean by "elegant".
Z-Ultrat is also glossy, how does this compare?
Z-GLASS is a filament with a high elasticity and extensibility level and a slight warping issue, dedicated to work with Zortrax M200.
I'm so confused. Are you trying to tell me this material is or is not prone to warping, because I could have sworn a couple sentences back it was "one of our most resistant to warping"?
Perfect for lifelike functional prototypes.
Still confused. Is this more perfect for lifelike functional prototypes than any of the other materials? If not I don't think this sentence is adding anything.
Z-HIPS is a durable thermoplastic filament engineered for Zortrax M200.
Is it more durable than the other plastics? How does it compare to Ultrat... whatever secret material that is.
Z-HIPS is one of our most resistant to warping material.
Along with all the other materials that aren't ABS.
Parts 3D printed with this filament are mechanically strong and perform much like the final product.
What is the "final product" that we are comparing to here? A HIPS injection-molded part? If so then how much "like" the final product does it actually compare?
With Z-HIPS and Z-Suite software engineers can 3D print precise, functional prototypes as manufacturing tooling.
Are you trying to say we can 3D print at the same precision as injection-molding? If so, then are you saying this material is more accurate than any of the other material? If not, then you are choosing to point out an attribute for this material and not pointing out the same attribute for the other materials. It's quite confusing.
Z-HIPS is a material with low elasticity, high impact strength and very low level of deformation.
But what does this all mean? How does it compare to the other materials? And yes, apparently all of the new materials share a "low level of deformation"... except maybe Z-Glass... I'm still scratching my head on that one.
Excellent for large, advanced prints.
Why? And what do you mean by "advanced"? How does it compare w/ Ultrat (again... whatever secret material that is)? Can I not print advanced parts in ABS?
From a consumers perspective, the accompanying text just seems like pointless "filler".
To me it feels like you trying to up-sell something I may not even need.
Please revisit the text for all of your materials and make it more consistent, concise, and logical.
I'd really like to be printing with more materials, and it's your job (as the seller) to convince me I'm making the right purchasing decisions.
Show me, don't tell me.
show me why I would want the new materials.
Hope that helps.