The master sinter curve (MSC) is an empirical model used to predict the density of a part after being sintered. The model is typically applied to components that undergo isotropic shrinkage. Parts manufactured using binder jetting additive manufacturing (BJAM) are known to have nonuniform powder systems and high levels of anisotropy. This work explores the application of the master sinter curve to components made by BJAM. Cylindrical samples were manufactured with the long axis parallel (vertical), perpendicular (horizontal), and 45 deg to the printing direction. A bimodal blend of titanium powder (0–45 µm and 106–150 µm) was used to make samples with consistent green densities (ranging from 47.2% to 52.3%) between the different orientations. Samples were then sintered at heating rates of 1, 3, and 5 °C/min to a maximum of 1400 °C. After sintering, the samples showed significant variation between the different orientations, with vertical samples on average 7.6 ± 2.98% and 4.7 ± 1.20% denser than the horizontal and the 45 deg samples, respectively. The calculated apparent activation energies for sintering were within the same range for all orientations, 200–260 kJ/mol for vertical and 45 deg, and 140–260 kJ/mol for horizontal samples. Validation sinter runs showed that the density prediction errors of the master sinter curves were between 0.9% and 4.3%. This work shows that the master sinter curve can be applied to predict the sintered density of components manufactured by binder jetting additive manufacturing.