Basic 3D Printer Kit (13″ x 13″ x 13″ Print Area)

Cobblebot Basic V2 Kit This item is a Cobblebot Basic V2.1 3D printer kit. The V2.1 is modified version of the original Basic and has a smaller print area.   Technical Specifications    Build/Print Dimensions: 13″ x 13″ x 13″  Layer Height: 100-300 micron  Print Speed: 30 – 150mm/sec  Weight: approximately 32 lb  Connections: USB & SD Card.  Materials supported: ABS, PLA, Nylon, Polycarbonate, Flexible Filament, LayWood, PVA, HDPE  Hotend:  All Metal Hexagon Hotend, .4mm Nozzle;  Filament Size: 1.75mm  Power Supply: 12V 30A included. Cable, EU included.  Electronics:  Ramps 1.4 & MEGA 2560  LCD: Included  Stepper Drivers: A4988 (Default – Allows 1/16 stepping)    This item comes as a kit and requires assembly.  This product comes with a 30 day limited warranty.

Product Features

  • Large Build Volume
  • 13″ x 13″ x 13″ Print Area
  • All Metal Hexagon Hotend
  • One of the most sold DIY 3D Printer KITS!
  • Comes as Kit, Requires Assembly.

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Arcam subsidiary AP&C investing $31M to build 3D printing metal powder plant for Montreal area

Jul 12, 2016 | By Tess

So far, the 2016 Farnborough International Airshow is shaping up to be an exciting exhibition for additive manufacturing technologies. With Airbus’ Andy Anderson announcing that the company foresees the testing of 3D printed satellites in the near future, with SAP and APWorks announcing a co-innovation agreement for the adoption of on-demand industrial 3D printing, and with Norsk Titanium announcing additional funding for its industrial 3D printing facility in Plattsburgh, NY, the past few days at the Airshow have been quite exciting.

Now, it seems Canada will get a piece of the 3D printing pie, as additive manufacturing equipment company Arcam AB has just announced that its powder manufacturing subsidiary Advanced Powders & Coatings (AP&C) will be investing in a second factory in the Greater Montreal area. The announcement was made at the Farnborough International Airshow in Hampshire, England.

Quebec based AP&C, which was acquired by its Swedish parent company Arcam AB in 2014 for $35 million, will reportedly be investing $31 million in the new facility which will be dedicated to making advanced metal powders used for additive manufacturing within the aerospace and biomedical industries. The financing for the new facility, which will be located in Boisbriand just outside of Montreal, was arranged in collaboration with Montréal International and Investissement Québec (IQ) who are offering the project up to $10 million in interest free loans and $1.5 million in grants.

Magnus René, CEO of Arcam, says of the investment, “The support from Investissement Québec and Montreal International is important for our ability to expand quickly to address the increased demand for high end titanium powder. Arcam is determined to serve the fast growing Additive Manufacturing industry through cost efficient solutions thus converting traditional manufacturing into Additive Manufacturing.  A requisite is to offer highest quality metal powder for production at competitive cost.”

Currently, AP&C employs nearly 85 workers at its existing Boisbriand factory and is expected to hire about 106 more over the next three years for its new, more automated facility, effectively increasing its Quebec workforce by more than double. Additionally, AP&C’s second facility will allow the company, Arcam’s main supplier of titanium powders, to expand its production to meet growing demands, especially within the aerospace industry.

“Montréal International, Greater Montréal’s economic development agency, provided strategic support that has been key in making our expansion project possible,” explains Alain Dupont, President of AP&C. “With this investment we can provide our existing and future clients with superior quality materials to meet the high manufacturing standards of the aerospace and biomedical industries. The new powder production facility and advances in atomization facility and advances in atomization technology will significantly increase our production capacity in 2017 and beyond.”

Posted in 3D Printer Company

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JGAURORA Desktop 3D Printer Build Area 11*7.1*7.1in Printing Material Plastic ABS PLA TPU PA WOOD Filament 1.75mm

Shenzhen Aurora Technology Co., specialized in desktop 3d printer in China with its strong R&D dept.and professional after sales service team

Model Number:Z-603S
Printing size:11*7.1*7.1in
Offline printing:SD card
LCD screen:Yes
Nozzle diameter:0.4mm
Hot bed material:Aluminum substrate
Printing filament:PLA,ABS,TPU.PA.WOOD 1.75mm
Filament diameter:1.75mm
Software Language:Multi-Language
Date import format:STL,G-Code
Device dimension:18.9*14.37*16.14in
Device weight:37.47LB
Packing demension:575*460*510mm
Packing weight:48.50LB
Operating system:XP, WIN7, WIN8
Control software:Cura

Package Contains:
-Machine Z-603S
-1x Spool Holders
-1x filament guide tubes
-Nuts, screws and Hex Wrench Kit and testing filament
-Power Supply Cable
-USB cable
-1×8GB SD card and Reader (contains software, test sample files and operation manual)

Product Features

  • FDM Desktp 3d Printer Build Size 11*7.1*7.1in
  • Printing Plastic filament work with 3d STL Gcode open source Cura software
  • High precision 3d Printer Popular Industry School educations application
  • Plastic rods ABS PLA TPU PA WOOD filament 1.75mm
  • Net Weight 37.47LB Shipping Weight 46.29LB Packing Size 22.6×18.1×20.1in

Check Out Our Website For Details…

Ideawerk WT200 3D Printer, 5.9″ x 5.9″ x 5.1″ Build Area, White

Using an advanced algorithm to improve the quality of printed objects, it can print with detailed precision at a 0.18 mm layer thickness. One roll of PLA printing material is included.

Product Features

  • Compatible with Windows and Mac OS. And able to connect your current technology suite. Software& accessories is Free
  • Long-lasting continuous printing and Delivered with thoughtful tool kit to strip off the supportive plastic conveniently and easily
  • Large build area of 150 x 150 x 140 mm

Click Here If You Need More Detailed Info…

MakerBot Partners with TOM to Support Bay Area Makeathon for Assistive Technology

BROOKLYN, N.Y.–(BUSINESS WIRE)–MakerBot, a global leader in the desktop 3D printing industry, today announced a partnership with TOM (Tikkun Olam Makers) to support the Bay Area Makeathon focused on assistive technology, sponsored by Engineers, developers, designers, and hobbyists will come together to develop hardware and software prototypes designed to meet the needs of people with disabilities. Participants will have access to advanced manufacturing technologies, such as MakerBot 3D printers, to develop solutions that address the challenges of disabled individuals who can’t find off-the-shelf products. MakerBot Learning 3D printing experts will also provide on-site support to assist participants in their projects.

The Bay Area Makeathon takes place September 11-13 at the San Francisco branch of TechShop, a national chain of member-based workshops. The event is organized by TOM and UCP of the North Bay. MakerBot is the official desktop 3D printing partner. The Bay Area Makeathon is open to the media on September 11 – 13, 2015. Please RSVP to

“Desktop 3D printing democratizes medical innovation and opens up a whole new world of possibilities for disabled people around the world. Low-cost prosthetics, such as the Robohand, have already made a significant impact and improved the lives of many,” said Yuri Salnikoff, CMO of MakerBot. “We are excited to partner with TOM to showcase the power of 3D printing and push the boundaries of assistive technology. We can’t wait to see what the participants create.”

“Our aim is to gather the best minds in technology and design to address the needs of people with disabilities,” said Sefi Attias, CTO at TOM. “We gather to solve problems together and hope to change the world in 72 hours, or at least make it a slightly more livable place.”

Part of the Google Impact Challenge: Disabilities, the Bay Area Makeathon brings together people with disabilities and makers from various backgrounds to build new connections, share experiences, and develop prototypes. For 72 hours at TechShop, they will work with modern fabrication tools, such as MakerBot Replicator Desktop 3D Printers, CNC mills, laser cutters, and sandblasters. The teams will present their projects to a panel of judges on the last day of the event (September 13) for a chance to win prizes. The judges include:

  • Anupam Pathak, senior engineer at Google Life and founder of Liftware
  • Dale Dougherty, CEO of Maker Media
  • Jonathan Jaglom, CEO of MakerBot
  • Tom Chi, former head of product experience at Google X

Following the three-day event, the assistive technology designs will be posted on MakerBot Thingiverse, the largest 3D design community in the world. The Thingiverse community will be able to participate in a challenge that aims to further develop and enhance the designs that come out of the Bay Area Makeathon. Thingiverse already hosts a large amount of assistive technology designs, such as the Robohand project, which started on Thingiverse and has been further developed and remixed by the community.

TOM is a non-profit group specializing in running makeathons for assistive technology around the world, and MakerBot provides 3D printers for TOM events. Desktop 3D printing has introduced a new model for innovation to the medical field, in which anyone can turn ideas into physical objects and develop new products. Innovations from past TOM events include walking devices, connected crutches, a book-reading device, and more. MakerBot Replicators have also been used by researchers to develop 3D models that help surgeons prepare for surgery, grow cartilage to repair tracheal damage, fabricate customized dosages from pharmaceutical filament, and make low-cost prosthetic hands.

MakerBot® Replicator® 3D Printers are used by educators, engineers and designers to enhance education and transform the design process through Real-Time Prototyping™. MakerBot provides the most comprehensive 3D ecosystem in the desktop 3D printing industry to make 3D printing more accessible. The MakerBot 3D Ecosystem includes MakerBot Desktop software for preparing prints, the MakerBot Mobile app with cloud platform to initiate and monitor prints remotely, and MakerBot Thingiverse, the world’s largest 3D design community. The MakerBot Replicator Smart Extruder is a groundbreaking innovation that minimizes printing downtime by enabling users to swap a worn extruder in minutes. The Smart Extruder also allows users to adapt quickly to new innovations in the evolving world of 3D printing. When MakerBot introduces new materials like MakerBot Composite PLA, customers will be able to purchase a Smart Extruder made to handle the new filament, instead of having to buy an entirely new printer.

About MakerBot

MakerBot, a subsidiary of Stratasys Ltd. (Nasdaq:SSYS), is leading the next industrial revolution by setting the standards in reliable and affordable desktop 3D printing. Founded in 2009, MakerBot sells desktop 3D printers to innovative and industry-leading customers worldwide, including engineers, architects, designers, educators and consumers. The company has one of the largest installed bases and market shares of the desktop 3D printing industry, with more than 90,000 MakerBot desktop 3D printers. The robust MakerBot 3D ecosystem makes 3D printing easy and accessible for everyone. To learn more about MakerBot, visit:

About TOM (Tikkun Olam Makers)

TOM is a global community of makers, technology developers, engineers, designers, innovators and need-knowers, who seek to solve unmet societal needs. As the name suggests, in the spirit of the traditional Jewish value of Tikkun Olam – repairing the world. The unique magic of TOM inspires the most brilliant ideas and it happens by bringing together, into one makerspace and for 72 hours of intensive work, the “Need-Knowers” – people who understand the needs, and the “Technologists” – engineers, designers, developers and makers.

About, the philanthropic arm of Google, seeks out and supports innovative approaches to tackling the world’s biggest challenges. We develop and invest in people and ideas that can help bring shared knowledge to local, regional and global issues around poverty alleviation, public health, access to education and more. For more information, visit