3D printer parts and repairs
From Comments and Amazon.com review Q and A,
Is this the version 4 printer?
It is the newest version.
By LOYLOV SELLER on October 8, 2019
Yes, it is the newest version.
By LOYLOV SELLER on September 30, 2019
yeah it is
By nbenci on September 30, 2019
5 days ago
Amazing 3D printer for hobbyists, thanks for the review 👍👍
5 days ago
Groot looks so cute… ❤❤❤
1 day ago
Its output is so smooth
3 days ago
Hey, I was wondering if there is a possibility to make a Thermos with 3d printing?
58 minutes ago
Yes, you can.
28 minutes ago
@Engineering Juice and the vacuum will work just fine, right, because it is a poor conductor?
24 minutes ago
@Lucas Agazzani It depends on the material you are printkng with, as well as your design and tolerances.
23 minutes ago
@Lucas Agazzani I have a Youtube tutorial on my channel where I design a water bottle. Maybe that can help you
According to the PostProcess Blog, “Advancing Utilization of 3D Printed PolyJet Medical Models – A Realistic Look at Post-Printing Challenges.”
According to the lead author of the research paper, Dr. Rahul Karyappa from SUTD and Principal investigator, Assistant Professor Michinao Hashimoto from SUTD, “The simplicity and flexibility of Ci3DP offer great potential in fabricating complex chocolate-based products without the need for temperature control.
Ci3DP is capable of fabricating customized food in a wide range of materials with tailored textures and optimized nutritional content. This new approach also widens the industry’s capabilities in 3D food printing, allowing for the cold-extrusion of food products that are temperature-sensitive.”
The concept of chocolate-based ink 3D printing (Ci3DP) involves liquid chocolate products mixed with edible additives and printed by a direct ink writing (DIW) 3D printer at room temperature. The formulated inks allowed easy extrusion through the syringes and nozzles and form self-supporting layers after extrusion to maintain the printed structures.
According to 3D Printing in Oil & Gas – Thematic Research, “Additive manufacturing, or 3D printing, has emerged as one of the key enabling technologies in driving industrial productivity. Over the years, 3D printing technology has received increasing prominence in different industries and has significantly impacted automotive and aerospace manufacturing. The oil and gas industry has also shown slow but steady adoption of this technology in recent years. Initially, 3D printing technology was largely limited to polymer-based products. However, recent advancements in metal-based 3D printing is making this technology more relevant to the oil and gas industry.”
According to Hilmar Koerner, Ph.D., research team lead for polymer matrix composite materials and processes at the AFRL Materials and Manufacturing Directorate, “Additive manufacturing is important to the future of aerospace for a variety of reasons. Benefits include complexity enabled capability; low-volume, low-cost manufacturing; part reduction; improved form-fit function; tool-less part manufacturing; and lightweighting of interior hardware, such as air ducts, seat framework and wall panels.”
According to Jeffery Baur, Ph.D., leader of the AFRL Composite Performance Research Team, “Printing composites can produce parts with complex shapes and eliminates the need for the expensive pressure cooker and long heating cycles. The possibility to produce parts in the field or at a depot without a long logistics tail is a win-win scenario.”