BIGTREETECH DIRECT 2pcs High Precision V6 Throat Heat with Teflon PTFE Tube Break for E3d V6 Hotend Heater Block 1.75mm 3D Printer Parts & Accessories

Name:V6 Throat Heat with TeflonTube
Size: V6 Bodwen
Material: All metal
Suit for: 1.75mm Filament
Screw Threads: M6
Heat break: Cost-effective

1. Heat Break: cost-effective
2. All metal Heat Break: corrosion-resistant, high temperature resistant, durable,
suitable for high-temperature 3D printing that other throat cannot handle
3. High-Quality Heat Break: Higher Temperature Resistance
4. Production equipment: High-precision imported professional
equipment to better ensure product consistency.
5.Deburring treatment: Four major processes, strict quality assurance. No burrs anti-oxidation and clean surface
6.Our High-quality Heat Break Throat(There are no obvious burrs in the inner hole, and spit out filament is more smooth)

Product Features

  • Size: V6 Bodwen
  • Material:Metal and PTFE
  • Suit for: 1.75mm Filament
  • Screw Threads: M6
  • Heat break: Cost-effective

Detailed Information available on our Homepage…

It's next to impossible to break these 3D printed products

 Imagine being able to 3D print machine parts, tools and fixtures that are as strong as metal from your desktop. Yes, a revolutionary technology has been unveiled which can overcome the strength limitations of traditional 3D printed materials.

The Mark One 3D printer is the world’s first 3D printer designed to print carbon fibre. Now, this breakthrough technology is also available in the Middle East, courtesy Jacky’s Business Solutions which has partnered with MarkForged as the authorised distributor of Mark One 3D printers across the region.

Carbon fibre (CF) has long been a material of choice for automotive and aerospace applications due to its light weight and extreme strength.

Now, this technology puts carbon parts within reach of all sorts of other industries as well, and allows intricate shapes to be formed that would be very tough to create using traditional CF manufacturing techniques.

The Middle East’s first carbon fibre 3D printer was unveiled at the third Arabiamold, a trade fair for moldmaking and tooling, design and application development at the Expo Centre Sharjah.

“While 3D printing has grown tremendously over the years, the actual output has been limited to plastic parts with no strength properties. MarkForged’s technology allowed to 3D print actual working prototypes with higher strength and improved functionality using Kevlar, carbon fibre, nylon and fibreglass among others,” said Ashish Panjabi, COO, Jacky’s Business Solutions.

Unlike normal 3D printed objects that are flimsy and unfinished, products made by the Mark One 3D printer are solid and light – the carbon fibre is interspersed with nylon to keep the weight down.

[email protected]  

Make it and break it

The 21st century introduced us to 3D printing and the Elon campus is being imprinted with much more than new technologies.

Screen Shot 2015-08-30 at 6.28.43 PM

3D printed letter made from plastic polymer

“This is a space where it’s okay to fail,” said Instructional Technologist Michael Vaughn. “It is expected that you will fail repeatedly and that’s not a bad thing.”

Maker Hub is a new place for creators who like to tinker technology. Talks of creating a center devoted to science, technology, engineering and math began in October 2013, but it wasn’t until this summer that the Hub took over the old study hall space in Harper Hall. The Colonnades E location allows students and staff from all over campus  to innovate and learn in a hands-on environment.

“We’re trying to create a culture of making, a place where people can feel comfortable coming up with an idea, figuring out what they do and don’t know, learning more and making the project a reality,” Vaughn said.

Projects include 3D printing, computing, electronics, mobile programming, e-Textiles and fabrics, and basic tools.

Screen Shot 2015-08-30 at 6.29.25 PM

Student soldering alloy metals together

There are two 3D printers where you can design your own objects on the computers provided within the Hub. Tiny computers allow people to fiddle with the inside components to learn more about programming. Electronics range from having soldering supplies which allows a person to join alloy metal together, to LittleBits which are electronic modules that connect together via tiny magnets.

App Development can be tested on old smart phones and iPads and e-Textiles and fabrics offer conductive and regular threads, micro controllers that can be sewn into fabric and washed later where you just have to take out the battery.  You can incorporate lights and buzzers as an added bonus.

Through the power of Google cardboard you can take a smartphone and have virtual reality in the palms of your hands. For the low cost of five dollars the cardboard goggles allows you to experience Paul McCartney live in virtual reality performing at a concert.

Makers at the Hub are no professionals though, just learners who are developing more than just their technical skills.

“This whole environment was very new to me when I first came in. and so most times we get comments like ‘oh you’re an engineer you’re going to know all this,’ but i had no idea and i was just as nervous,” Maker Hub student staffer Zach O’Connor said.

Catapult made using LittleBits

O’Connor is a junior biomedical engineering major who arrived in mid-July. He’s been creating since the Hub opened on August 25 and hasn’t stopped since.

“When you have a project idea you run after it full steam you try and make it happen, even if it turns out a total failure, we just want you to finish your project. we want you to persevere through,” Vaughn said.

For O’Connor it’s about the challenge of figuring things out.

“You can’t be afraid to make mistakes that’s the other thing, and failure. That’s how we learn,” O’Connor said.

Maker Hub is free for any Phoenix Card holder and is open Sunday through Thursday 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. and Friday and Saturday 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.


About the author: Ashley Bohle

Ashley Bohle is a multimedia journalist for Elon Local News. Ashley is the Assistant Assignment Manager and Social Media Manager for ELN. She is a 2017 graduate. She enjoys running, reading, baking, shopping, and playing with her dogs when at her home in Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Twitter: @AshleyBohle Instagram: ashleybohle

Biz Break: Hewlett-Packard jumps into 3D printing, computing with Sprout system

Posted:   10/29/2014 03:16:58 PM PDT

Updated:   10/29/2014 04:55:49 PM PDT


Today: Hewlett-Packard shows off a 3D printer and workstation meant to bring physical objects into a the digital realm. Also: Facebook plunges after it says expenses will rise.

The Lead: HP shows off Sprout workstation, 3D printing ambitions

Hewlett-Packard announced its long-awaited leap into three-dimensional printing with a surprise twist Wednesday, showing off a new workstation built for the express purpose of easily turning physical objects into digital files that can work with its 3D printer.

Hewlett-Packard’s Multi Jet Fusion 3D printer will be tested by the Palo Alto company’s partners and is expected to be released with wider

Hewlett-Packard’s Multi Jet Fusion 3D printer will be tested by the Palo Alto company’s partners and is expected to be released with wider availability in 2016. (HP)

The Sprout system, which HP debuted at an event in New York on Wednesday, uses a complicated combination of a responsive mat connected to a monitor, projector, scanner, depth sensor and camera to create a Windows 8 workstation specifically designed to scan and recreate objects.

“Until now, the physical and digital worlds have largely been separated and digital creation has remained in 2D,” HP executive Ron Coughlin said in a news release. “With Sprout by HP, we introduce the first immersive computing platform, seamlessly merging these two worlds together, enabling people to intuitively bring their creations, work, and projects to life in 3D.”


Once objects have been scanned, they can be manipulated and eventually recreated through HP’s 3D printer, which uses different technology from the offerings currently on the market, which the Palo Alto tech giant said will allow users to print 3D objects 10 times faster at lower costs. The printer uses HP’s thermal inkjet technology to build objects layer by layer at


html”>a resolution twice that offered by 3D printing companies Stratasys and 3D Systems, Bloomberg News reported.

HP is describing the combination of Sprout and its Multi Jet Fusion 3D printer as a “Blended Reality ecosystem,” which will be supported by a marketplace of software built specifically for the Sprout system and a partnership program that will help further develop the company’s 3D printing ambitions.

“We are on the cusp of a transformative era in computing and printing,” said Dion Weisler, who will be CEO of the printing and personal-computing company that will be created when Hewlett-Packard splits in two. “Our ability to deliver Blended Reality technologies will reduce the barriers between the digital and physical worlds, enabling us to express ourselves at the speed of thought — without filters, without limitations.”

HP has long been expected to make a move into 3D printing, as its legacy printer business continues to generate strong revenues but is likely to decline as documents are increasingly shared electronically. It will be some time before HP is able to show financial results from its new offerings, however: While the Sprout workstation will be available starting Nov. 9 for $1,899, the 3D printer will only be available to HP’s partners as the company refines the technology, with 2016 as a target date for wider availability.

“3D printing won’t be material to HP’s financials for some time,” UBS analyst Steve Milunovich wrote in a note, which also stated, “HP’s technology appears geared to commercial rather than consumer applications.”

While a financial impact could be years away, Rob Enderle of the Enderle Group believes the Sprout system will restore some needed tech credibility to HP.

“This could be their equivalent of the iPad,” Enderle told SFGate’s Wendy Lee. “This is something that could put HP printing back on the map. It could take it away from a legacy, dying division to one that is high growth again.”

HP shares dropped 0.5 percent to $35.38.

SV150 market report: Stocks slip amid Facebook post-earnings plunge

Wall Street suffered slight declines Wednesday after the Federal Reserve announced the end of its monthly bond purchases meant to stimulate the economy, and Silicon Valley stocks slipped more as Facebook suffered a day after its earnings report.

Facebook showed that it can still continue to grow at a high rate even while dragging in more than $3 billion a quarter, but the Menlo Park social network concerned analysts and investors by saying late in Tuesday’s conference call that it will greatly expand spending in the coming months. Chief Financial Officer David Wehner disclosed that expenses would shoot higher in the current quarter and 2015 thanks to a larger workforce and higher stock-compensation costs, and shares immediately declined in after-hours trading, a trend that held up in Wednesday’s trading session, when Facebook fell 6.1 percent to $75.86. “Facebook uttered the two words that have, in the past, sent Internet stocks spiraling downward — ‘investment year’,” Topeka Capital Markets analyst Victor Anthony wrote, but he added that the move could end well. “The result of heavy investments is increased revenue generation and a strengthening of their ecosystem,” Anthony wrote, noting a similar pattern from Google.

Facebook still fared much better than InvenSense, a San Jose mobile-components manufacturer that plummeted 25.1 percent to $16.08 — easily the worst performance in the SV150 index of Silicon Valley’s largest tech companies — after its earnings were damaged by lower prices for its products. Electronic Arts enjoyed a 3.9 percent gain to $38.91 after its earnings report beat expectations, but Gilead Sciences dropped 2.4 percent to $110.72 after disappointing Wall Street with its results. Wednesday’s earnings reports got off to an early start, with San Jose solar manufacturer SunPower releasing results before the day’s trading session and falling 1.7 percent to $30.31. Twitter continued its post-earnings decline with a 3.9 percent drop to $42.08 while signing on for a deal with IBM that will allow companies to mine Twitter’s social data to help make business decisions. Apple gained 0.6 percent to $107.34 as a potential competitor in the mobile-payments space suffered an embarrassing breach, and The Wall Street Journal reported the Cupertino company is looking to sell iPhones in Iran.

Up: EA, AMD, Juniper, Applied Materials, Apple, Intel

Down: Facebook, Yelp, Twitter, LinkedIn, Workday, Pandora, Gilead, Zynga, Netflix, GoPro, Tesla, VMware

The SV150 index of Silicon Valley’s largest tech companies: Down 10.05, or 0.62 percent, to 1,610.45

The tech-heavy Nasdaq composite index: Down 15.07, or 0.33 percent, to 4,549.23

The blue chip Dow Jones industrial average: Down 31.44, or 0.18 percent, to 16,974.31

And the widely watched Standard & Poor’s 500 index: Down 2.75, or 0.14 percent, to 1,982.3

Sign up for the 60-Second Business Break newsletter at Contact Jeremy C. Owens at 408-920-5876; follow him at