CC3D Silk White 3D Printer PLA Filament 1.75 mm 1KG Spool 2.2 LBS 3D Printing Silky Shine PLA Shiny Pearl White Material CC3D Also Shiny Silk Gold Silver Copper

Color:silk white
Diameter (Tolerance): 1.75 mm
Net Weight: 1000g
Recommended Printing Temp: 195 – 230 °C
Recommended Printing Speed: 30 – 60 mm/s
Heated Bed: Not required but can be used (up to 60 °C)

Product Features

  • No polishing needed printing at a high detail results in a beautiful finish.
  • Highlight silk pla filament
  • Industrial & Scientific › Additive Manufacturing Products › 3D Printing Supplies › 3D Printing Filament

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[Universal 3D Filament] XYZprinting PLA 3D Printer Filament, 1kg Spool, 1.75 mm, Red [Also Works with da Vinci Jr/Mini/Nano Series, Extra Spool Holder Needs to be Printed]…

Product Features

  • High-quality PLA filament
  • Biodegradable, environment-friendly material
  • 1 kg Spool, 1.75 mm diameter
  • Provides more printing material and accessibility
  • Cost-effective solution to 3D printing

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[REPRAPGURU] Reprap 3D Printer Replacement Heater Block Assembly for Prusa i3 also fits MakerBot Replicator 2

This heater block assembly is a perfect match to the current one on the MakerBot Replicator 2 3D printer. MakerBot’s standard-issue heater cartridge fits perfectly into the hole provided, as does the thermistor. This assembly includes the aluminum heater block, MK8 nozzle, stainless steel thermal barrier tube, heater cartridge set-screw, and 2 M6 jam nuts.

Product Features

  • Perfect match to the original MakerBot part
  • Easy to install
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This 3D printer is also a scanner and laser engraver

It’s a pretty awesome time to be a maker. There are desktop CNC machines, circuit printers, laser cutters and 3D printers, plus all kinds of microcontrollers to cheaply turn anything into a functional, connected device. The new FLUX machine, which went live on Kickstarter today, attempts to group some of those desktop devices into one without making you pay more.

FLUX’s trick is a modular head that can be switched out to adapt it to different jobs. It can convert from a 3D printer to a laser engraver to a 3D scanner. And more applications are in the works, including food and ceramics 3D printing and unnamed ideas being worked on by FLUX’s partners.

The FLUX printer's head is modular, allowing it to be swapped out for different applications.

The FLUX printer’s head is modular, allowing it to be swapped out for different applications.

I noted last year that combining 3D printers and scanners is an inevitable step. Few of us are qualified to scan a broken object, import it into a CAD program and stitch it back together before exporting it to a printer. But if a user can just set their broken object on the bed of a 3D printer and it takes care of the rest of the process, the technology becomes a lot more accessible. Scanning and 3D printing just go together.

Integrating laser engraving into the mix is a bit more unusual. But it’s pretty useful to have both technologies at hand, as there are plenty of jobs better suited to a laser than a 3D printer. Last year I 3D printed a chess set and opted to make the board with a laser cutter, for example, and it saved a whole lot of time. It’s just another awesome tool to have available.

An apple scanned and then 3D printed by FLUX.

An apple scanned and then 3D printed by FLUX.

FLUX has some other neat features too, most notably its software. The company is advertising a 3D modeling system that allows you to create a 3D object by drawing a 2D picture. That’s a simple way to get your ideas onto the 3D printer without knowing much at all about 3D modeling.

A FLUX machine will run you between $499 and $1,999 — not bad considering plenty of consumer 3D printers will run you several thousand dollars. They are expected to ship next summer.

Photos by FLUX.