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
Merck proves 3D printing’s transformative power.
According to Michele D’Alessandro, vice president and CIO of manufacturing IT at Merck & Co, “Over the past four years, Merck has increasingly leveraged advancements in Additive Manufacturing (3D printing) to establish state-of-the art capabilities aimed to enable and drive innovation across our enterprise.”
Neighborhood 91 to attract the 3D printing industry to Pittsburgh International Airport. According to Christina Cassotis, CEO, Pittsburgh International Airport,” Together, we are seizing on an opportunity that will create new jobs for this region and position us for the future.”
According to Rich Fitzgerald, Allegheny County Executive, “This will be the epicenter of additive manufacturing. You see, here in Pittsburgh, we have a history of making things. And today we still make things; we just make them smarter.”
According to Mapei, a worldwide producer of construction materials, “TECLA will be the first house to be entirely 3D printed using locally sourced clay.
A biodegradable and recyclable ‘km 0 natural’ material which will effectively make the building zero-waste.”
P r e s s R e l e a s e 2 2 O c t o b e r 2 0 1 9 W A S P a n d M a r i o C u c i n e l l a A r c h i t e c t s p r e s e n t T E C L A A 3 D p r i n t e d g l o b a l h a b i t a t f o r s u s t a i n a b l e l i v i n g
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 Tony Frankino assistant professor of biology in the College of Natural Sciences and Mathematics at the University of Houston, “If you can think of it, you can print it.
The concept of 3D printing has been around since the 1980s, but advances in the technology – along with reduced costs – have made the printers more practical for everyday use in academia.
A number of UH researchers have added 3D printers to their labs over the past few years. The College of Optometry installed one in 2003, and the number has grown steadily since.
He used one of the printers installed in the Information Technology Center at the College of Natural Sciences and Mathematics to build a series of small wind tunnels that one of his Ph.D. students, Drew Russey, used to study fruit flies and their ability to adapt to new environments. Frankino also used the printer to make smaller scale models of the wind tunnels to take to conferences and lectures, a visual aid to explain the research.”