“TWP 3D Printer accessories Motor Parallel Module for Double Z Axis Dual Z Motors for 3D Printers

This module is only used for motor-side parallel, a driver drives two motors. And only for mini printers or small current motors in parallel (with the same motor in parallel, the current are divided evenly). Shipping list(Per unit): Motor parallel module * 1pc 10cm motor cable * 1pc

Product Features

  • Suitable for motor-side parallel, a driver drives two motors
  • Only for mini printers or small current motors in parallel
  • Easy to connect

Detailed Information available on our Homepage…

3D Printer Parts 10pcs/lot 1M DuPont line HX2.54 4pin to 6pin White Terminal Motor Connector cables for Stepper Motors

Four-lead motor connector XH2.54 white terminal 4pin-6pin motor line Motor plug wire – line length 1 meters Line diameter: 1.4mm Core number: 7 Sheath material: PVC Nominal section: 0.041 mm2 Line spacing: 2.54mm

Product Features

  • Application:3D printing
  • Model Number:motor cables

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Stepper Motors NEMA 17 Kit 12V for CNC Reprap 3D Printer 36.8oz.in 0.4A

Electrical Specification: * Manufacturer Part Number: 42SHD0001-24 * Motor Type: Bipolar Stepper * Step Angle: 1.8 deg. * Holding Torque:260mN.m (36.8oz.in) * Rated Current/phase: 0.4A * Resistance per phase: 30Ω±10% * Inductance per phase: 37mH±20% Connection: Black(A+), Green(A-), Red(B+), Blue(B-) Warning: Make sure the motor connect to a constant current or chopper drive controller before you test motor. Connecting the motor directly to a power supply will destroy the motor. Package include: 5x Stepper Motor

Product Features

  • This is the most popular NEMA 17 model.
  • It with 1.8°step angle (200 steps/revolution).
  • Each phase draws current 0.4A at 12V,
  • allowing for a holding torque of 26Ncm(36.8oz.in).
  • Normally , it use for Linear Actuators and CNC router for plastic & metal .

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Motors for Makers: A Guide to Steppers, Servos, and Other Electrical Machines

The First Maker-Friendly Guide to Electric Motors!

Makers can do amazing things with motors. Yes, they’re more complicated than some other circuit elements, but with this book, you can completely master them. Once you do, incredible new projects become possible.

Unlike other books, Motors for Makers is 100% focused on what you can do. Not theory. Making.

First, Matthew Scarpino explains how electric motors work and what you need to know about each major type: stepper, servo, induction, and linear motors. Next, he presents detailed instructions and working code for interfacing with and controlling servomotors with Arduino Mega, Raspberry Pi, and BeagleBone Black. All source code and design files are available for you to download from motorsformakers.com.

From start to finish, you’ll learn through practical examples, crystal-clear explanations, and photos. If you’ve ever dreamed of what you could do with electric motors, stop dreaming…and start making!

  • Understand why electric motors are so versatile and how they work
  • Choose the right motor for any project
  • Build the circuits needed to control each type of motor
  • Program motor control with Arduino Mega, Raspberry Pi, or BeagleBone Black
  • Use gearmotors to get the right amount of torque
  • Use linear motors to improve speed and precision
  • Design a fully functional electronic speed control (ESC) circuit
  • Design your own quadcopter
  • Discover how electric motors work in modern electric vehicles–with a fascinating inside look at Tesla’s patents for motor design and control!

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General Motors and Stratasys launch 3D printing programme

General Motors (GM) in partnership with Stratasys India has launched a 3D printing programme for GM’s design employees in Bangalore. The aim of the programme is to help help GM design team utilize 3D printing technology.

The three-month exercise gives GM designers the opportunity to compete to create 3D printed structures to better understand how 3D technology can support their work. They will also learn how to develop their own 3D designs to provide better solutions for GM customers.

The program is being carried out in stages:

  1. A two-day workshop took place in August for 15 GM designers, led by artist and teacher Ravi Kumar Kashi at the Stratasys 3D Printing Experience Center in Bangalore.
  2. The 15 designers have two months to conceptualize and create their models.
  3. A jury consisting of professionals from Stratasys and GM along with other industry veterans will judge the models based on the uniqueness of the idea, aesthetics, attention to detail and potential to develop the idea as an executable design. The announcement of the best model will be made in November, with the winning design 3D printed by Stratasys and displayed at both the GM office and the Stratasys 3D Printing Experience Center in Bangalore.

Nema 17 Bipolar Stepper Motors RepRap DIY 3D Printer Parts 5.5 kg-cm 76oz-in (Pack of 3)

(3) Kysan Electronics NEMA 17 Stepper Motors.
Ideal for 3D Printer. Mfg: 42BYGH4803-DC.
Kysan Electronics SKU: 1124090

Product Features

  • High Torque: 5.5 kg-cm, 53.9 N-cm, 76 oz-in, 4.77 lb-in
  • 4.2 Volt, 1.5 Amp, 1.8 deg per step
  • 21 mm long, 5 mm Shaft with D Cut
  • 2 Phase, Resistance per Phase 2.8 Ohms
  • 200 Steps per Revolution, Inductance 4.8 mH, Class B Insulation

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What Will They 3D Print Next? Inside My Trip to Local Motors

Last week, I flew my Cirrus to visit Jay Rogers and his team at Local Motors in Phoenix.

Jay showed me their plans to 3D print an entire car in just one day at the Int’l Manufacturing & Technology Show in Chicago this September. The electric drive car will be built out of carbon fiber reinforced thermo plastic (CFRP), which has a strength-to-weight ratio twice that of aluminum.

Jay’s goal is a car with less than 20 parts, and a car that is massively customizable. You want one seat? Or five seats? Electric or gas drive? Instead of having Detroit decide what options you get, you can decide on everything and then hit “Print.” Presto, you’ve got a personalized car.

If that isn’t exciting enough for you, consider that in China last month, a company called WinSun Decoration Design Engineering 3D printed 10 full-sized houses in a single day.

They used a quick-drying concrete mixture composed mostly of recycled construction and waste material and pulled it off at a cost of less than $5,000 per house.

Instead of using, say, bricks and mortar, the system extrudes a mix of high-grade cement and glass fiber material and prints it, layer by layer. The printers are 105 feet by 33 feet each and can print almost any digital design that the clients request. The process is environmentally friendly, fast and nearly labor-free.

So what does that mean?

Today the manufacturing business is $10 trillion globally with a massive shipping and storage infrastructure.

I serve on the board of 3D Systems (NYSE: DDD), one of the leading companies in the industry, and I’m shocked every day by the massive innovation we’re seeing in 3D printing.

We’re now able to 3D print in 200 different materials, from titanium to rubber, plastic, glass, ceramic, leathers and even chocolate.

My point here is that change is coming. And 3D printing is going to be following the six D’s I teach at Abundance 360:

  1. Digitized: 3D printing has digitized the entire manufacturing process.
  2. Deceptive: This field is 35 years old and has been in deceptive growth for the past 3 decades.
  3. Disruptive: The field is going from deceptive to disruptive this decade. It is driving billions of dollars.
  4. Demonetized: 3D printing will massively reduce the cost of certain products as the cost of labor is removed.
  5. Dematerialized: The technology will dematerialize storage facilities, transportation services, spare-part depots and much more.
  6. Democratized: Finally, it will democratize access to goods around the world. Even a small village in the middle of Africa with a 3D printer will have access to any good it can download. The world of the Star Trek replicator is not far away.

Mindset Matters: It’s time to change your mindset. These disruptions are happening now. Rather than read about them online or watch them on TV, be proactive. Seek them out. Which products in your life could be 3D printed? Which are already being 3D printed? Where there is change, there are incredible opportunities for entrepreneurs.

Be an explorer. Ask yourself, “I wonder if I could 3D print that,” and sketch it out on a napkin.

These technologies are empowering all of us to be innovators. Join the movement.