Easy Install Metal Structure Delta 3D Printer Unassembled Parts Metal Extruder Auto Bed Leveling with free Filament and LCD

3KU Delta 3D printer By Shenzhen 3K Technology and Science Co., LTD  3d printer Picture and main parameters  3d printer structure  3d printer bill list  3d printer package and after- sales 1. 3d printer Picture and main parameters This printer is localization as enter -level printer, but its main structure is industry metal parts, with absolute competitive advantages of stable and printing size. It’s for long using and designing, not a toy. Main Parameters: Brand Name 3KU Model Number K-002 Color Silver Printer Size 400*400*700mm Max Print Speed 100mm/s Structure Material Metal Printing Material ABS PLA Wooden Filament Size 1.75mm Max Printing Cylinder Diameter 200mm, Height 280mm Max Printing Tower Diameter 200mm, Height 300mm Acceleration 5000 (mm/s)/s Layer thickness min 0.1mm Nozzle 0.4mm Power Supply 12V 8.5A warrantty: For plastic printing parts, 6 months warranty and replace new one for free For the other parts, one month warranty and replace new one for free

Product Features

  • The printer will be shipped from China by DHL. The customer service is in the US.
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  • Enter level machine, under our installation course, easy to install and operate. With our machine, you can print anything you want
  • Auto bed leveling to help you adjust the bed automatically, magic and awsome function
  • Unique design of print head, with high quality peek holder, still work very nice with low quality material, print very smooth

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4 Auto Companies Using 3D Printing

Remember when some experts said the Internet was a passing fad?

Like it or not, 3D printing technology, seen by some as simply a trend, is apparently here to stay. Some sectors, like the plastics industries, are already jumping into 3D printing reasearch and development with both feet.

It appears auto-makers are also looking at how 3D printers can speed up development, design and ultimately production.

Here’s a quartet of companies delving into three-dimensional printing technology:

Ford (NYSE: F)

Ford says it was into 3D printing before the concept was even cool – and in 1988, purchased the first 3D printer ever made.

According to its web site, Ford uses 3D printers to produce protoype parts, “shaving months off the development time for individual components used in all of its vehicles, such as cylinder heads, intake manifolds and air vents.”

3D printing technology can also save significant amounts of money.

Related: 4 Auto Companies Benefiting From Mexico’s Free Trade Agreements

Ford says that with 3D printers, it can now create a complicated prototype engine part in four days at a cost of $3,000 – compared to the pre-3D printer four-month completion time and a $500,000 price tag.

“For the customer, this means better quality products that also can be weight-optimized to help improve fuel efficiency,” Paul Susalla, Ford section supervisor of rapid manufacturing, said in a press statement.

Honda Motor Co. (NYSE: HMC)

Earlier this year, Honda released to the public three-dimensional data for the exterior designs of its concept model vehicles. The company says this data, which can be downloaded from the Honda 3D Design Archives website, is easily replicated by a standard 3D printer.

“3D printing is a revolution already happening, and Honda wants to inspire those on its forefront,” the company says in a slick video on the subject. “So we’ve made files available that enable anyone to print a 3D model of some of our concept cars – and share in our vision of the art of manufacturing.”

Honda says it hopes the project will inspire a new generation of automotive designers and engineers.

General Motors (NYSE: GM)

Engineers at Opel, a General Motors subsidiary, are reportedly using 3D printers to create tools used in the the company’s assembly production process.

Meanwhile, GM is also using 3D technology to “dissect” its competition – using light scanners to capture exact 3D images of torn-down Mercedes and other vehicles. Those scans are then made into complete sets, that according to the 3ders.org, are then used to reverse-engineer computer models of those cars – to be used in comparisons of similar GM models.

“3-D scanning is a time-efficient and cost-effective way of keeping up with rapid advancements being made all over the industry,” Larry Pecar, senior supervisor, GM Competitive Benchmarking, tells the web site. “The technology also allows us to gain a better understanding of the reasons for other automakers’ recalls so that we are better able to avoid making the same mistakes.”

Daimler AG (OTC: DDAIY)

The German multinational has been funding the development of a large volume 3D printing system to be used in auto production.

According to Daimler’s partners in the project, the Fraunhofer Institute of Laser Technology and the German company Concept Laser, the system would “replace costly sand-casting and die-casting applications in early phases” of a car model’s development – while allowing the testing of future manufacturing techniques that would create lighter weight but structurally-strong vehicles.

Posted-In: 3D Printing 3D printing technology automobiles automotive automotive industry carsTech Best of Benzinga