ANYCUBIC Photon UV LCD 3D Printer Assembled Innovation with 2.8” Smart Touch Color Screen Off-line Print 4.53″(L) x 2.56″(W) x 6.1″(H) Printing Size

Worry-free customer service from Anycubic Technology: For any questions you could contact our salesman on Amazon to get full supports. User tutorial video: Technical specification: Operating System:ANYCUBIC Photon Screen: 2.8-inch touch screen Slicer software: ANYCUBIC Photon Slicer Connection: USB Printing: Technology: LCD Light-source: UV integrated light wavelength 405nm) XY DPI: 47um(2560*1440 Z axis resolution: 1.25um Layer resolution: 25 ~ 100um Printing speed: 20mm/h Rated Power: 40W Physical parameter: Printer size: 220mm*200mm*400mm Printing volume: 115mm *65mm *155mm (4.52″*2.56″*6.1″) Printing material: 405nm photosensitive resin N.W: 7.2kgjyhwqqw G.W: 9.5kg Cautions: 1.Avoid direct contact with skin when handling the resin. Flush with plenty of water if contact by accident. 2.Pour resin back from the vat to storage bottle if the printer will not be used for over 2 days. 3.Ensure there is no solid residuals from last print when start new print. 4.Use tissue to clean the vat when change resin. 5.The printed objects can be further hardened under sun-ray or UV-light source. Package content: 1* ANYCUBIC Photon 3D printer 1* Resin *250ml 1* USB memory 3* Rubber Gloves 1* Set of kits 1* Power cord 1* Power supply 1* Scraper 1* Breathing Mask.

Product Features

  • 1. Intelligent: Colorful touch screen equipped with Photon system bring new function.You can pre-view the model in SD card like you saw pictires in Windows OS.Real-time display printing process function is available now.
  • 2. Precision: 2K LCD masking screen. 2560*1440(2k)HD masking LCD gives very fine printring details down to few micrometers
  • 3. UV-LED designed with uniformity and durability: 25W UV light source sit inside stainless steel snoot,equip with 80*80mm heat sink,to offer uniform UV light for long serving time.
  • 4. Speed: Photon slicer brings extraordinary using experience. A 30M stl file will minutes when you use a open-source slicer. While photon Slicer will finish this job wthin 1 minutes.
  • 5. Creative: Developped Resin Vat FEP film is part of maintenance cost in daliy printing. New resin vat was specilly designed for FEP film to adjust the tightness.

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Beckatt Solutions Nominated for 2016 Chicago Innovation Awards

Awards Ceremony held on 10/25/16 at The Harris Theater; Nominee Reception held on 9/7/16 at Park West.

Chicago, IL, December 18, 2016 –(– Beckatt Solutions, a Chicagoland-based distributor of 3D printing products, was one of 643 companies and organizations nominated for the 2016 Chicago Innovation Awards. This is the 15th year for the Chicago Innovation Awards. The annual awards, founded by Tom Kuczmarski, Senior Partner and President of Kuczmarski Innovation, and former Chicago business journalist Dan Miller, honor companies and organizations that embrace the mission of the awards, which is “to make Chicago a recognized hub of innovation by igniting a new narrative for our region, strengthening its economic future and building the spirit of innovation throughout the community.” Companies that embrace innovation through developing new products and services are eligible for nomination and recognition.

The Chicago Innovation Awards are the largest annual celebration of innovation in the Midwest. Per the Chicago Innovation Awards website: “Chicago’s business and civic leaders come together to honor the creative spirit of the Chicago region by recognizing the most innovative new products and services introduced in the market.” This year, the Awards Ceremony was held on October 25th at The Harris Theater. 25 organizations were chosen as award winners from the group of 100 finalists.

There were 643 nominees this year, of which Beckatt Solutions was nominated for the Up-and-Comer Award. Per Beckatt Solutions’ nomination: “Beckatt Solutions’ product line offerings are unique to the Chicagoland area. We are one of two authorized Mcor resellers in Illinois, and one of only a few Markforged resellers in the Chicagoland area. Our product lines include: Mcor Technologies, Markforged and MakerBot on the hardware side, and ANSYS SpaceClaim on the software side (summarized below). This combination of 3D printing hardware and software provides us the opportunity to work with clients in virtually markets applicable for 3D printing, and with clients who have specific additive manufacturing needs. In addition, we are in the process of bringing on an additional, professional and production level manufacture of 3D printing equipment, which will help us increase our customer base in the industrial manufacturing and engineering sectors.” The Nominee Reception was held on September 7th, at Park West.

About Beckatt Solutions
Located in Chicago, IL, Beckatt Solutions is a leading Midwest US distributor of 3D printers, print materials and supplies, scanners and software. The company is committed to providing its clients with cutting-edge 3D printing technologies and services. Co-founders Matthew Pray and Michael Storey founded the company to increase the number of 3D printers, and expand 3D printing services and partners in the Midwest.

For more information, contact Michael Storey at 630.206.3993 or [email protected], or visit Beckatt Solutions online at

3D Printing Bringing Innovation in Manufacturing to Knoxville, Eastern Tennessee's "Innovation …

ornl-logoWhen I hit the road and head south, I’m usually going to visit my grandparents, who currently live about an hour west of Knoxville. I’ve spent many hours in my life driving through beautiful Tennessee, so I was pleasantly surprised to learn today that Knoxville is not only considered to be a center of innovation, thanks in large part to Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL), but is also majorly focused on 3D printing. That’s right, eastern Tennessee is one of the most popular and busy areas for additive manufacturing in America…and maybe even the world! Local civic boosters have even dubbed it “Innovation Valley.”


AMIE at IMTS in September [Photo: Sarah Goehrke for]

If you recall, ORNL was founded in the 1940s as part of the Manhattan Project, which developed the atomic bomb during WWII. More recently, researchers at the facility worked with architecture firm Skidmore, Orings & Merrill (SOM) to fabricate a 3D printed mobile home. The Additive Manufacturing Integrated Energy (AMIE) project is a high-tech vehicle that’s paired with the lightweight, 3D printed mobile home; it kind of looks like an Airstream for the new millennium. The research being done at ORNL, coupled with government support of advanced manufacturing, is making Knoxville look pretty appealing to innovative manufacturing companies. Remember the giant 3D printed bamboo pavilion at Design Miami a few weeks ago? It was created by New York-based SHoP Architects, who collaborated with Tennessee-based Branch Technology and utilized ORNL’s Big Area Additive Manufacturing (BAAM) machine for the project. In Knoxville and nearby Clinton factories, companies are 3D printing homes, and even cars!

“I can think of five companies off the top of my head who have moved to this area due to a partnership with the lab. The mayor of Knoxville, Madeline Rogero, has really taken a hold of this, and it has become a point of pride in Knoxville,” Brittany Cramer, program outreach specialist at ORNL’s Advanced Manufacturing Office, explained.


A 3D printed car from Local Motors at IMTS in September [Photo: Sarah Goehrke for]

One of the companies eyeing Knoxville is Local Motors, an Arizona-based automaker that develops 3D printed cars. They are opening a microfactory in Knoxville early in the new year, which should employ 50-100 people once the factory is fully operational. The decision is partially because their plastic pellet supplier, Techmer, is right down the road, and also due to the fact that they’ve worked with ORNL before. Local Motors teamed up with the research facility to create the first 3D printed car, the Strati, back in 2014 (which Jay Leno had a chance to drive!), and also a copy of a classic Shelby Cobra.

“The primary reason we opened the microfactory here is the relationship with Oak Ridge. It’s going to be a place where the public can see what we’re doing, and there’s growing interest around that in Knoxville,” says Adam Kress, the company’s director of public relations.

rc8003Starting next year, the Knoxville microfactory will be able to 3D print motor vehicles on 20′ by 10′ by 10′ machines in just 24 hours, and fully assemble cars that are ready for the road in only days. They will also be working to manufacture Olli, the 3D printed, self-driving bus that hit the streets of Washington, D.C. this summer and the halls of IMTS in the autumn.

Speaking of big 3D printers, ORNL is developing a next-generation one with Ingersoll, called the WHAM (Wide and High Additive Manufacturing) machine. It will measure 23′ by 10′ by 46′, and have a throughput of 1,000 lbs. of material an hour! Most of ORNL’s 3D printed capabilities come from its Manufacturing Demonstration Facility (MDF), which has over 60 metal and polymer printers and a composites lab. Ever since the lab made the (incredibly smart) decision to extend its focus on additive manufacturing nearly a decade ago, it has refined and augmented 3D printing possibilities, from plastic to carbon fiber and even metal. William Peter, who runs the MDF, says they have teamed up with over 700 entities to help them acquire experience with new technology:

“We can offer companies a chance to reform or rethink how they design. And we can bring to bear some pretty big tools they don’t normally have access to.”


[Image: Local Motors via Curbed]

This summer Boeing and ORNL worked together to 3D print a tool out of thermoplastic that’s roughly the same size as an SUV, and is now considered the largest solid 3D printed object ever, according to the Guinness Book of World Records! The ORNL staff will travel to Vegas for a trade show in March, and display the first ever 3D printed excavator, which they 3D printed at their facility.

ORNL isn’t the only innovative company in eastern Tennessee. Part of the Obama Administration’s National Network for Manufacturing Innovation, the Institute for Advanced Composites Manufacturing Innovation also calls Knoxville home. The $250 million public-private partnership began last year, and focuses on funding advances in industrial technology. The consortium works with the University of Tennessee-Knoxville and the Department of Energy, and has given a very helpful boost to the region’s advanced manufacturing base.

[Source: Curbed]