PLA Glow in the Dark, Pink Rose 3D Printing Filament, 3 mm

Black Magic 3D Glow in the Dark PLA (3 mm, 500 g per spool) is designed to glow long and bright, allowing its use for high performance parts. In order to make our material as user (and child) friendly as possible, the base material, PLA, is made from non-toxic renewable resources, including corn starch. PLA is biodegradable and therefore more environmentally friendly than other materials such as ABS (which is petrochemical-based). Further, using PLA allows users to avoid the fumes inherent in printing with ABS. The filament itself comes in four different colors, all which glow to bright neon colors when the lights are out. Not just for making children’s toys, our filament has serious applications for budding artists and makers who are looking to bring a new dimension to their prints. Useful projects include glow-in-the-dark light switches (to make it easier to find the switch after shutting off the lights) and for designing light-shades which continue to glow after the light is turned off, allowing children to make an easy transition to sleeping without a nightlight.

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2 thoughts on “PLA Glow in the Dark, Pink Rose 3D Printing Filament, 3 mm”

  1. This is the worst plastic I have printed with today in our hackerspace This is the worst plastic I have printed with today in our hackerspace. We have 5 3D printers in here and it prints like crap on all of them. We have a solidoodle, a ROBO 3D, a reprap, and a folgers 3D printer. This is a picture of the latest print on our ROBO 3D which runs all day long. I have had numerous other failures with this PLA. It’s tolerances are horrible. What ever they are extruding this plastic on must have came from the dark ages. I knew I should have stayed with hatchbox. Also…

  2. Better When Cool…er I’ve been 3D printing for about 9 months now and this was my first attempt at an “exotic” filament. The filament has a recommended printing temperature of 220-230C. However, in the tests I performed, the higher the temperature, the worse the results (see pictures). On my second attempt, I drastically lowered the printing temperature to 190C which resulted in much smother and defined print than at the recommended temperature.Despite the the quality increase when using a lower…

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