3D Printer CR 10S Creality 3D Printer Updated Dual Z Axis 300×300×400mm Large Building Volume 0.05mm Cura PLA Free Filament & Tool Box


Extruder QTY:1
Print size:300x300x400mm(11.81×11.81×15.75in)
Accurate:0.05-0.4mm
Deamater of nozzle:Standard 0.4mm(can be changed to 0.3/0.2mm)
Material diamater:1.75mm
Machine size:490×600×615mm(19.29×23.62×24.21in)
Machine weight:10.3kg
Package size:540×640×310mm(21.26×25.20×12.20in)
Package weight:14kg
Power supply:110V-240V/100-120W
Operating system:Windows/Linux/Mac/XP
Operate software:Cura、Repetier-host、Simplify 3D
Recommended material:High quality PLA of 1.75mm diameter, ABS, TPU, Copper,Wood,carbon fiber, and so on common consumables on the market.

Product Features

  • Print size:Super building size of 300 x300x400mm.Updated dual Z axis leading screw rod which have more stable performance when print big items
  • Easy assembly: Delivery with three sets, just need about 10 minutes to assemble well.
  • Long service life:Industrial-grade circuit boards, printing for 200 hours without pressure, mature technology performance is stable.
  • Extruder:New MK10 nozzle patent extrusion structure, not plug and can print almost all printing material on the market.
  • Heat bed: Industrial grade aluminum alloy platform & special tempered glass to ensure the formation of flat and to prevent wear and tear. Easy to take out the model.

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Blender, Cura, and 3D printing a new AC knob

The member of the Livecoding.tv community abrahimladha is showing skills in Others by presenting how to Blender, Cura, and 3D printing a new AC knob. If you are interested in more Others videos, you can check abrahimladha’s channel, or continue your search on our main videos page here. To learn more about Others, you can visit our programming category page and start learning or improving coding skills here.

Cura Type A's Infill Generator Proves to Enhance 3D Printed Objects

3dp_ProMate_type_a_machines_logoLast month, while my colleagues from the 3DPrint.com team were soaking up the sun at RAPID 2016, back at home we reported on the new methodologies for generating internal structures that were unveiled by Type A Machines. Their Cura Type A software, which is currently available for download as a public beta release, has been enhanced with new features that provides increased access and efficiency for generating internal geometries and infills within your 3D prints. Type A Machines refers to the inner-workings of a 3D object as ‘internal structure’ rather than infill, and the change in name lends credence to the fact that these features are a true breakthrough in 3D printing software.

Cura Type A’s infill generator (Image Source: Hackaday)

The two new features of their software that deal with enhancing internal structures are called Absolute Dimensions and 3D Internal Structures, and thus far, they’ve proved to help create higher quality 3D printed parts. Cura Type A internal structure process allows the 3D designer to set the precise distance between rows and columns of the object’s infill, essentially defining the infill in absolute dimensions. This process creates a ‘true’ 3D structure, and enables the 3D printed object to become more resistant to stress, while simultaneously using less material on the infill. Not only does the software enable more accurate dimensions, it also utilizes a unique twist on the cubic shape within the structure.

Instead of defaulting to a grid of stacked squares, triangles, or hexagons that are typically layered within the structure of your model, the Cura Type A software will generate an infill of cubes turned over on their sides, lining the infill along the perimeter of the 3D printed object. Once this modified cubic pattern is instilled into the 3D object, it may appear as a series of awkwardly set triangles or hexagons, but in reality, this unique infill forms a true 3D structure.

To me, this enhanced internal structure was best described in a recently published Hackaday article, which compared traditional infill generation and Cura Type A’s enhanced version as if they were graphite and diamonds, respectively. Although they’re both composed of the carbon element, graphite has thin layers of graphene that make it a weak material, while a diamond is internally a true 3D structure and one of the hardest materials on our planet.

cura

Cura Type A isn’t the only software making an attempt to enhance the internal structure of 3D printed objects; for instance, Slic3r has a 3D Honeycomb infill feature developed last year. This Slic3r feature generates an infill pattern that varies across the Z axis rather than repeating the same shape throughout all the layers, which enhances the properties of the internal structure similarly to the Cura Type A features. All in all, these improvements in 3D software are just as important (if not more so) than advancements in 3D printing hardware. In order to truly optimize the 3D printing process, we must first ensure that the insides of our 3D models are as structurally sound as possible.

[Source: Hackaday]