1 We have assembled the Titan extruder , you can install it with the motor directly
2 This Titan extruder hotend driver feeder is for 1.75mm filament
3 It is gear extruder
- 1 It is very light and compact. it can use lighter motor,any Bowden-type 3D printer can become a powerful, reliable little beast
- 2 t is easy to manually squeeze, remove, load and unload Filament
- 3 You only need a hex wrench, you will be able to within a minute to remove the Titan, regardless of the opening and assembly are very easy and fast.
Detailed Information available on our Homepage…
Rated voltage: DC 12V
5 x Cooling Fan
- HONG111 High quality 4010 12V 3D printer cooling fan
- Rated voltage: DC 12V
- Current: 0.18A
- 2 Wires Connector
- Size: 40mm*40mm*10mm(1.57*1.57*0.39in)
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Amolen provides higher quality 3D printing materials like PLA(includes silk /marble /bronze/copper/shining /wood PLA/conductive/glow in the dark/temp color change), PETG, flexible TPU and more.
- HIGH COMPATIBILITY – Perfectly compatible with most of the FDM 3D Printer, 1.75mm filament consistent diameter, dimensional accuracy +/- 0.03mm
- SMOOTHLY PRINT- Orderly wrapped, melt well, feed smoothly and constantly without clogging the nozzle or extruder
- TEMPERATURE CHANGING COLOR – Under 33ºC it looks green and above that it starts getting yellow
- PREMIER MATERIAL – Raw materials are from USA, eco-friendly with good performance
- HIGH PERFORMANCE – Good shaping, no bubble, no jamming, no warping
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PLA+ is an improved version of PLA, suitable for replacing ABS in many aspects. It provides great visual quality and has very low shrinkage and warp. Its high impact resistance is similar to that of ABS and is ideal for high resolution or fast printing. It has fast crystallization, which enables printing without support and with very fine detail. We use Pure grade Ingeo certified resins to ensure the best printing results. Our filament has passed a defined set of tests performed by Nature Works to ensure the product quality and certify its use in food packaging materials.
- Perfect combination of ease of use and strength
- Main application: concept modeling
- Filament diameter: 1.75Mm (+/- 0.02Mm)
- Print temperature: 210-240°c. Print bed temperature (optional): 50-70°c
- Tips: post-annealing at 80-130°c can be used to promote crystallization and improve the part’s heat deflection temperature
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While 3D printing has been a great thing all by itself, it has also made electromechanical hardware a commodity item. Instead of raiding an old printer for motors and rods of unknown provenance, you can now buy everything very inexpensively due to the economy of scale and offshore manufacturing.
[Mr. Innovation] proves this point with his recent paper cutting machine which feeds and slices paper strips with user-selected width and quantity. He did steal one roller assembly from an old printer, but most of it is straight out of a 3D printer build. There’s NEMA stepper motors, modular motor driver boards, smooth rods, belts, and pulleys.
The blade of the cutter is just a standard snap off box cutter blade. It is angled so it doesn’t drag when the motor pulls it back to the home position after a cut. Honestly, we might have made the paper mechanism retract the paper a bit at that point, but that would be simple to add to the device’s firmware.
You might think an automated paper cutter is a bit lazy, but we could see if you were cutting up flyers for a hackerspace event, or cutting paper insulators to fit in an enclosure for a kit you were selling in small quantities.
The biggest issue we saw was that the machine is open loop. It would have been interesting to put an optical sensor between the roller and the blade. When the paper covered the sensor you’d know the position of the edge and could then move the paper a precise amount, assuming it didn’t slip. Another idea would be to put the sensor after the blade in such a way that it could be moved so that the cut would happen once the paper covered the sensor. You could probably do the same thing with a microswitch or some other sensor.
Still, this looks like a simple but useful project for some leftover 3D printer parts. Just be careful with the open blade.
We couldn’t help but think about building this with a floppy disk blade for cutting plastic. Or you could mount a laser (but use a different power supply, please).