Tagged with " Filament"

Mass Portal 3D Prints a Metal Iron Man Helmet Using ColorFabb Metallic Filament

Unless you have been living under a rock of some sort, then you have probably heard of a little indie film called The Avengers: Age of Ultron. In the film, one of the starring superheroes, Iron Man, tries to save the world, but unfortunately ends up creating a robot that wants to destroy it. Oops. But I’m sure it will all work out okay in the end, these sorts of things usually do.
(…weiter auf 3dprint.com)

Graphene 3D Lab Announces New Water-Soluble 3D Printer Filament

On April 30th, Graphene 3D Lab Inc’s Chief Operating Officer, Elena Polyakova, is expected to announce the details of their latest innovative filament a the Canadian Manufacturers and Exporters (CME) forum being held at Mohawk College in Hamilton, Ontario. This latest addition to the Graphene filament family is water-soluble and fully dissolvable in cold water in as little as 30 minutes. The dissolution rate is important because water-soluble filaments are primarily used to hold the spaces between a print that would be too unstable to be self supporting as the filament is extruded. After the print is completed, the water-soluble filaments are ‘washed away’ leaving a product ready for finishing.
(…weiter auf 3dprint.com)

3D Printing With Potato Power — Do Potato Based Plastics Work Well As Filament?

Nope, not the food or the home runs, but 3D printing with a bioplastic made from potatoes or starches called Biome3D. This bioplastic is made in the northwest of Ireland by Biome Plastics and they sell it through the website, 3DomFilaments.
(…weiter auf 3dprint.com)

Potato filament vs Corn based PLA

Can you 3D print with potatoes? Sure! Biome3D is a bioplastic based on potatoes. It’s also rather different from Corn based PLA and it has some quite useful properties!
Read more on my tests here:
http://flashgamer.com/arduino/comments/printing-with-potatoes
(Quelle: Youtube)

MyMiniFactory Wants to Give You Free Filament

Let’s be honest, 3D printing is not by any stretch of the imagination an especially affordable or inexpensive hobby. While there are a few decent sub-$1000 desktop 3D printers on the market, most of the more popular models are probably going to set you back well over that. And let’s not forget the cost of filament, with typical prices for a 1 kilogram spool ranging between $30 and $60 depending on the brand, quality, and material.
(…weiter auf 3dprint.com)

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