iNSTONE Easier 3D Printer Kit With iNSTONE Slice Software TF Card Sample PLA Filament Clean Kit Desktop 3D Printer DIY Mini 3D Printer Online print WIN/MAC

The INSTONE Mini 3D Printer boasts a 4.3x 4.3 x 4.9 inch, no need to leveling print bed, and an auto-calibrating extruder module which ensures the user gets the best possible prints.

Software: iNSTONE 3D, Cura, Simplify 3D, etc.
Material: PLA
Accuracy: 0.1mm

Build volume: 4.3 x 4.3 x 4.9 inch
Package size: 9.85 x 9.85 x 14 inch
G.W.: 3.8kg

Packing List:
Mini 3D Printer *1
Bottom Plate *1
Consumable *1
Power Supply *1
Date Line *1
TF Card *1
Card Reader *1
Glue Stick *1

Guaranty:
1 year for printer; 6 months for motor

Note: Do not touch the nozzle when using! Hot!

Product Features

  • Creativity – iNSTONE Easier 3D Printer inspires your imagination and wake your inner art talent.
  • Easy Use - Mini 3D Printer Just needs by 6 steps you can make any items you want. All the operations can be done just with a knob.
  • Portable – Light weight 5.3(lb) make you can easily enjoy 3d Printer diy everywhere and anytime whatever you are doing: working, preparing paper even cooking.
  • Big discount on filament – You will get 40% off on our filament after you ordered iNSTONE 3D Printer Kit.
  • iNSTONE Quality Assurance/Technical Assistance – Live service every day||ready to answer all technical questions ||Follow us: Skype: instone 3D / Facebook: Instone 3D/ Youtube: Instone 3D

Click Here If You Need More Detailed Info…

Jili Online 3D Printer Part Material Detection Module with Wire for 1.75mm Filament Module Monitor Sensor

Description:

– Wear-resistant copper sets added in both the inlet and outlet to effectively extend the product life. Wiring: Connect the module to the M-sensor port on the motherboard.
– Used for Lerdge board: When there is material in, the green light in the module keeps lighting. when the material is exhausted, the green light goes off,and the motherboard executes the pause command operation, after the replacement of the material, can continue to print.
– Used with other motherboards: The material detection module uses the level transition detection method.
– When with material in, the detection level signal should be high, and when no material, the material port level signal goes low.
– When the system detects a determined transition from high to low level, it will regard it as the material exhausted, then the board executes the pause command operation, and after the replacement of the material, it will continue to print.

Specification:

– Board size: 38*30*13mm/1.50*1.18*0.51inch

Package Includes:

1 Piece Material detection module with cable.

Product Features

  • Wear-resistant copper sets added in both the inlet and outlet to effectively extend the product life. Wiring: Connect the module to the M-sensor port on the motherboard.
  • Used for Lerdge board: When there is material in, the green light in the module keeps lighting. when the material is exhausted, the green light goes off,and the motherboard executes the pause command operation, after the replacement of the material, can continue to print.
  • Used with other motherboards: The material detection module uses the level transition detection method.
  • When with material in, the detection level signal should be high, and when no material, the material port level signal goes low.
  • When the system detects a determined transition from high to low level, it will regard it as the material exhausted, then the board executes the pause command operation, and after the replacement of the material, it will continue to print.

Visit The Website For More Information…

Jili Online 3D Printer Part Material Detection Module with Wire for 1.75mm Filament Module Monitor Sensor

Description:

– Wear-resistant copper sets added in both the inlet and outlet to effectively extend the product life. Wiring: Connect the module to the M-sensor port on the motherboard.
– Used for Lerdge board: When there is material in, the green light in the module keeps lighting. when the material is exhausted, the green light goes off,and the motherboard executes the pause command operation, after the replacement of the material, can continue to print.
– Used with other motherboards: The material detection module uses the level transition detection method.
– When with material in, the detection level signal should be high, and when no material, the material port level signal goes low.
– When the system detects a determined transition from high to low level, it will regard it as the material exhausted, then the board executes the pause command operation, and after the replacement of the material, it will continue to print.

Specification:

– Board size: 38*30*13mm/1.50*1.18*0.51inch

Package Includes:

1 Piece Material detection module with cable.

Product Features

  • Wear-resistant copper sets added in both the inlet and outlet to effectively extend the product life. Wiring: Connect the module to the M-sensor port on the motherboard.
  • Used for Lerdge board: When there is material in, the green light in the module keeps lighting. when the material is exhausted, the green light goes off,and the motherboard executes the pause command operation, after the replacement of the material, can continue to print.
  • Used with other motherboards: The material detection module uses the level transition detection method.
  • When with material in, the detection level signal should be high, and when no material, the material port level signal goes low.
  • When the system detects a determined transition from high to low level, it will regard it as the material exhausted, then the board executes the pause command operation, and after the replacement of the material, it will continue to print.

Visit The Website For More Information…

World-beating online print store is a sister act in 3D

Published 25/09/2014 | 02:30

Love And Robots co-founders Kate O’Daly, Aoibheann O’Daly, Miguel Alonso and Emer O’Daly

Love And Robots co-founders Kate O’Daly, Aoibheann O’Daly, Miguel Alonso and Emer O’Daly

MANY talk about 3D printing as a technology ‘of the future’. But three Irish sisters are making it a reality for everyday online shopping.

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Emer, Aoibheann and Kate O’Daly have combined their respective expertise in architecture, design, computer science and project management to create a unique online shopping service.

Together with co-founder Miguel Alonso, the O’Dalys created FabAllThings, now rebranded as LoveAndRobots.com. The service is an online shop that allows ordinary people to pick out everyday items such as clocks or smartphone cases. But, in a twist, they can choose to either order the fully made product via the post or simply to download the ‘3D design’. If the latter, they can simply send it to their nearest 3D printing shop (and there is a growing number of them about) to expedite the whole thing. It’s a novel idea, but is it working?

“We’re growing very fast,” says Emer O’Daly. “We’re also going to be one of the first European businesses to be part of Amazon’s [3D printing] store. That will happen in the next couple of weeks.”

There are some limits to what customers of Love And Robots can do. For example, Ireland does not have any 3D printers that can apply a metal finish. This means that the startup has had to partner with 3D printing outfits in Holland and the US to fulfil some orders.

The service is also currently limited to a relatively small number of artefacts, probably due to the early stage of both the company and the a consumer-facing commercial 3D printing industry. But O’Daly says that this is changing with the ballooning number of designs they are attracting.

“While some of the designs are our own, we also put out design calls and challenges around the world,” she says. “For our last design challenge, we had 226 design entries from everywhere. We have thousands of designers from 48 countries around the world and this is growing fast.”

O’Daly says that designs that are selected by customers attract a revenue split between the startup and the designer.

Why 3D printing for the O’Dalys?

“I trained as an architect and graduated from UCD in 2004,” she says. “I then worked for five years on large buildings before going off to do a two-year masters degree in architecture at Yale, where I specialised in digital design and 3D printing. So when I came back, I teamed up with the others and it made sense.”

There is no lack of investor interest in Love And Robots. The company, she says, is currently raising funding from a combination of investment angels and an unspecified venture capital firm.

It has also been targeted as a high potential startup by Enterprise Ireland, qualifying for its Competitive Startup Fund. Most recently, it was accepted into Seedcamp in London, which promises a “founder sponsor pack” worth €200,000.

It is also one of three startups to win the ESB Spark Of Genius Awards last week at Dublin’s National Digital Research Centre.

As such, it enters the final round of Europe’s largest startup competition, Pitch, at the 2014 Web Summit in Dublin in early November.

Next, the startup is relaunching its website and introducing some new tools, including the ability to customise products more. But people needn’t require an over-abundance of creativity, says O’Daly.

“Most people don’t want to design anything from scratch,” she says. “It’s too hard. They really want something that’s 95pc designed already, but can possibly be tweaked. Our job now is to make it really easy for people to interact with the products.”

Indo Business

Online 3D Printing Classes start 7/17 (through PCC Extension)

978-1-4842-0026-1_Fig2-2LoResHave you always wanted to take one of our in-shop workshops to learn how to use a 3D printer, but do you live too far away? Or have you wanted a bit more advanced training?  Now you can take a beginnner, intermediate or advanced project class entirely online.

Deezmaker’s Joan Horvath will be teaching the classes through Pasadena City College’s Extension program.  Registration is open now at this link:

http://pcclearn.org/makertech

The live, synchronous online parts of the class will be held on Thursday nights from 7-9 PM Pacific Time.  Each course is four weeks long; details of the content are on the PCC site.

If you already have a 3D  printer you will be able to print out projects on your own machine.If  you don’t have a printer the course will just require that you develop files, but you can optionally contract directly with us at Deezmaker to have the objects printed.

Online retailer integrated 3D printing for product previews

13 June 2014 – 12:08

By Mike Price

People flock to the web to find bargains, even if the item they are buying is worth thousands of pounds anyway. In fact, safe shopping online has made it easier to find affordable wedding and engagement rings for happy couples in the UK in the past few years.

However, one of the issues with buying a ring online is that you are not guaranteed of getting a good fit, nor being particularly enamoured with the style of the item, once you actually have it in your hand. And having to return such an expensive item, diamond and all, can be a hassle.

Gizmodo reports that jewellery retailer, Brilliance.com, has come up with a novel way to overcome this problem, all thanks to 3D printing.

The idea is that people who are shopping for rings can download a file that lets them print off a plastic replica of their intended band, which fits the exact size and measurements of the real thing. Of course, you will need access to a 3D printer for this to be a possibility, but they are becoming more widely available and affordable at the moment, so it is not an entirely outlandish idea.

Because buyers will be able to get a better sense of what a real ring will look like, this sampling service could soon be rolled out to other areas of the e-commerce market.

Eventually, 3D printing will not just be used for this type of practice, but will be harnessed to help people create products that can actually be used immediately.

The idea is that you will buy a digital file via safe shopping online and then be able to print out almost anything in your own home, rather than waiting for it to be delivered. The future of 3D printing is very exciting indeed.

Japanese 3D printing service receives $2 million to boost its online creators' marketplace

Rinkak

Japanese 3D printing service Kabuku has announced US$2 million in series A funding led by CyberAgent Ventures. The company, founded in January 2013, operates Rinkak – an online marketplace where users can buy and sell 3D-printed products.

“We will use the funds to enhance its development organization to accelerate service, function, and globalization, in order to rapidly structure and upgrade the platform where creators and companies can conduct production simply by uploading 3D data,” said Kabuku CEO Masahiko Inada.

The Rinkak marketplace gives artists and designers access to high-end 3D printers and eliminates the need for them to maintain stock on-site. Aside from the typical plastic printing material used by many 3D printers, Rinkak can also process orders using ceramics, metals, and rubber. It also encourages collaboration between users to create truly unique products.

“As already seen in the smartphone business, any developers can sell their own applications simply by uploading to the platform,” Inada added. “Similarly in the manufacturing world, Kabuku will create scenes where anyone can easily manufacture, sell and ship their own products simply by uploading 3D data to Rinkak.”

Kabuku also directly provides 3D-printed novelty goods, smartphone accessories, character figurines, and products for the architecture, medical, and dental sectors.

Nissay Capital and Fuji Startup Ventures also contributed to the latest investment round.

Editing by Paul Bischoff

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