CHPOWER Creality CR-10S Mainboard Upgraded Replacement Controller Board Latest V2.1 Version Motherboard for Creality CR-10S S4 S5 3D Printer with Filament Monitoring Alarm

Direct replacement Motherboard for CR-10S, S400, S500 3D printer, not for CR-10 and Mini, please buy CR-10 board from our another listing: https://www.amazon.com/dp/B07B6HWVG2. Comes sealed in anti-static bag, with firmware already flashed, ready to plug and go! The default setting for this motherboard is for CR-10S300, please contact us via customer service e-mail if your 3D printer is CR-10S4 or S5, we will send you the upgraded firmware files. Just contact me if any questions.

Features:

-With special power chip, support 12V power input.
-Optimized circuit board, effectively solve the heating problem.
-Can work with E/Z/Y/X axis motor.
-USB interface, easy for operation.
-With 2018 Latest Firmware Creality V2.1
-Replacement board for CR-10 3D Printer.

Specifications:

-Suitable for: Creality 3D Printer
-Voltage Input: 12V
-Item Size: 10 * 7 * 2cm/ 3.9 * 2.7 * 0.8in
-Item Weight: 55g/ 1.9oz

Included:

1x Mainboard for Creality CR-10S S4 S5 3D Printer

Note:

1.Do not connect the mainboard or repalce any module inter-face operation(except SD and USB)when the power is on.

2. Please pay attention to the positive and negative of the power line and all the connecting ports before power on. Avoid to damage the motherboard.

3. Do not touch the motherboard with wet hands and keep it dry.

4. Please turn the power off in time in case of emergency.

4.Please e-mail to us if you need instructions or manual, we are here to help you in 24H.

Product Features

  • It is Original Creality 10s motherboard for CR-10S S4 S5 3D printer, not for CR-10 and Mini. With special power chip, supports 12V power input.
  • The circuit board is optimized by circuit, effectively solve the heating problem.
  • With USB interface, easy to operate, can work with E/Z/Y/X axis motors.
  • This CR-10 mainboard’s default setting is for CR-10S, please contact our service team for upgraded files if your printer is S4 or S5.
  • CHPOWER is a TRUSTED VENDOR, we provide 12-month manufacturer warranty on all parts. Buy with confidence

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Comex to showcase its latest attractions from April 23-28

Visitors can understand how they can raise the IQ of their homes in the ‘Smart Homes Zone’. IT will feature high-end technologies that support intelligent living through a range of home automation such as smart lighting, climate control, home security, entertainment, utilities and more.

Alternatively, immerse yourself into the ‘AR/VR Zone’ that allows visitors to investigate three-dimensional training simulations and interactive learning environments that are changing the future of how we gain knowledge and use information.

Visitors can also see how new robotic technologies and artificial intelligence solutions are transforming the way we work and live including industrial robots, service robots and automation solutions that seamlessly integrate with our lives.

Additionally, visitors can also take advantage of a series of knowledge sharing seminars and demonstrations at the ‘Tech Talks Workshops’ or, if they choose, explore AI and IoT strategies and their potential in Oman through the ‘Smart Cities and Industry 4.0 Summit’ in Comex Business.

Comex prides itself on being the leading technology event for Oman. Visitors can discover new technologies used to revolutionise our environment with solutions related to Smart Cities, the Cloud, Big Data, IoT, Artificial Intelligence, AR/VR, 3D Printing, Cyber Security, Retail, Payment solutions in Comex Business.

Alternatively, they can learn how to take advantage of a wide array of services on display at the Information Technology Authority’s stand and discover more about the government’s plans for Oman’s digital future at Comex E-Oman.
See the ‘special show deals’ on the latest products in Comex Shopper.

Flink: The Latest 3D Printing Ink Powered With Bacteria [Video]

Researchers at the ETH Zurich laboratory developed a bacteria-infused ink and used it to 3D print various objects.

Led by Professor Andre Studart, ETH researchers presented a new 3D printing medium that uses live bacteria. They developed 3D printing ink that contains bacteria and made it possible to print objects without killing the bacteria in the process. These mini biochemical factories can be modified to possess certain properties, depending on which type of bacteria scientists put in the ink.

The scientists named this bacteria-powered ink medium “Flink.”

Cleaning up environmental pollution, harvesting photosynthetic energy, and making medical supplies are some of the potential uses for “Flink” according to its creators.

The new ink is made up of a hydrogel that simulates the environment, as well as contains the essential nutrients, to keep the bacteria alive. The hydrogel allows the bacteria to grow and breed. Manuel Schaffner, one of the scientists at ETH Zurich, says that once the nourishment is all used up by the bacteria, the object can simply be dipped in the hydrogel to replenish the nutrients.

Creating the perfect consistency was a challenge for the team of scientists. The stiffness of the ink will affect the bacteria’s ability to move. They needed to create the ink that is fluid enough to pass through a pressure nozzle and allow bacteria to move. The object also needed to be strong enough support the weight of the layers on top of it. The printed object might collapse if the printed object is too fluid. In the end, the substance needed to be as sticky as toothpaste and as consistent as a popular hand cream.

Phenol is a toxic chemical that may cause conditions ranging from dermatitis to second and third-degree burns upon contact with skin. It is also harmful to the central nervous system, liver, and kidneys. One gram of this substance can be fatal to humans. The researchers 3D printed a grid infused with a breed of bacteria called Pseudomonas putida. When they placed this object in water contaminated with Phenol, the bacteria purified the water completely in a few days.

Another breed of bacteria called Acetobacter xylinum produces a gelatinous substance called bacterial cellulose. Medical practitioners use this substance for dressing wounds. The scientists 3D-printed a patch in a doll’s face and then left the material in a sealed container for a few days. ETH Zurich food scientist Patrick Rühs observed that the object’s surface produced a cellulose film. 3D-printing a cellulose patch to match the contours of body parts could prevent a wound dressing material from peeling off. Apart from that, there is also a lower possibility of wound infection due to the sealing property of the film.

Because of this, it is possible to create a breed of bacteria that produce substances according to human needs.

3D Printing 2017, Additive Manufacturing Technology Exhibition, Brings You the Latest Information …

TOKYO–(BUSINESS WIRE)–JTB Communication Design, Inc. will be holding “3D Printing 2017” – the Cutting Edge 3D Printing Technologies exhibitions, now in its 3rd year – on February 15, 2017, at the Tokyo Big Sight convention center in Japan. 78 organizations (including over 37 first-time exhibitors) from 6 countries and regions are set to exhibit at the event in 102 booths (about 1,000sqm), demonstrating revolutionary and cutting edge core technologies. The concurrently held exhibitions, the total number of visitors to the event are expected to exceed 50,000.

Metal and Polymer Additive Manufacturing Markets: AMR Shares Latest Monthly Insights

amrIn order to keep tabs on an industry seeing explosive growth, it’s critical to rely on the best sources available. Just launched in September, Additive Manufacturing Research has quickly become one of these go-to resources, as the team — with experience gleaned from significant experience with SmarTech Publishing — offers insights each month into aspects of the additive manufacturing industry, pointing out key trends and forecasts. AMR’s recently published bulletins for November again offer expert views, as the firm notes that their service is predicated on:

  • Continuous market data and forecast updates
  • Competitive analysis
  • Identifying new potential profit opportunities
  • Commitment to our subscribers’ success in additive manufacturing

Bulletins published in November offer insights into the key Metal and Polymer fields, with the briefs offering a look at the state of the industry as it stands presently. AMR’s lead analyst, Scott Dunham, has again shared insights into the latest reports with 3DPrint.com, and we are pleased to offer an overview with his commentary of these two areas that he notes are “generating big interest this month.”


Metal Additive Manufacturing

amr-metal-novThis month’s bulletin in metal takes a look at the outlooks for both hardware and materials in the metal segment. AMR points to a strong showing at formnext for metal additive manufacturing, a certainly noticeable trend at the large show, and looks to “exceptional annual growth for the fourth year in a row.” Metal technologies have been seeing unprecedented growth, with participants offering a quickly expanding array of available options.

“In November’s bulletin we’re reporting on our expectations for overall 2016 Metal AM hardware market growth based on ongoing reports from manufacturers around the industry,” Dunham tells us. “By nature of metal AM system sales across all relevant technologies, we’re expecting the industry to achieve around a 25 percent growth year over year, representing a fourth year of growth since the market’s ‘inflection point’ which we believe was in 2013. With estimates indicating more than 1,200 metal AM systems sold by the end of calendar 2016, that’s more than $750M in hardware revenues generated.”

While many of the participants in the metal segment are well-known names, AMR additionally notes the notable entry of additional providers that are set to impact the shape of the industry. Dunham remarks:

“Also represented in this growth trend for 2016 is an increasing percentage of those sales coming from a group of what we call ‘challengers,’ or providers of metal AM hardware whom are outside the top ten established providers of various metal AM technologies (or who we refer to as the ‘incumbents’). In 2016, we’re estimating that about 21 percent of the total unit sales of metal AM systems came from these challengers, and we are expecting this same group to have more of an impact next year as well. We expect that several groups who have typically performed very well will be challenged next year due to the buildup of hardware capacity in a time in which metal AM systems seem to be evolving significantly. This will create a tough selling environment for those companies whom have not yet begun making refinements to the capabilities of their systems with an eye towards more streamlined manufacturing applications for end use parts.”

On the materials side of the industry, AMR notes that we should ‘not overlook’ precious metals 3D printing in 2017. These materials may expand the reach of metal AM applications from the strongholds of aerospace, medical, and industry to more resoundingly encompass niche applications such as directly printed jewelry. Again, trends noted at formnext come into play here, as announcements of technologies and materials are set to lead to growth in several segments, consumer, industry, and electronics alike.


Polymer Additive Manufacturing

amr-polymer-nov

Again looking at both hardware and materials, AMR’s most recent bulletin on the polymer space notes both challenges and long-term growth potential in this space. Again with growth most notable for newer entrants to the market, the polymer side of this technology does still have some challenges to overcome following recent softening in the market. Dunham again fills 3DPrint.com in on some of the trends most recently seen for this segment, explaining:

“Similarly to our metal AM service, this month’s polymer AM market research service establishes expectations for 2016 annual market growth of professional non-metal additive manufacturing or 3D printing systems,” he says. “This segment of the market has been more challenged over the last two years than many years in recent memory, reminiscent perhaps of the 2008/2009 global economic slowdown which greatly affected the overall 3D printing market for a short period. At this stage, the challenges are associated with a chaotic competitive landscape with tons of new competition and development of new print processes in every possible direction, making it more complex for companies to develop and execute on AM/3DP strategies. In some ways, there are almost too many options to explore as many manufacturers are deciding how they can expand on their rapid prototyping efforts into more strategic manufacturing applications using polymer printing.”

In the bulletin, AMR points to several companies involved in the space that they see as having significant potential to impact the shape of this market. Again bolstered through announcements seen at formnext, AMR’s predictions draw from acquisitions and new products seen that are set to challenge more established players’ standing.

“This is evidenced by continued decline in hardware sales from both Stratasys and 3D Systems. However, we see the market continue to be buoyed by new entrants, and we think that the sheer volume of products now available in this segment continue to drive overall growth and create a very positive long term outlook. In particular, through 2020 we see increasing market growth (by measure of professional AM/3DP unit sales in the polymer/composite segment) returning to historically established levels of around 20 percent CAGR. This will be driven extensively by the polymer powder bed fusion and photopolymerization technology subsegments.”

On the materials side in polymers, AMR notes that “mechanically superior composites” are beginning to truly take center stage. AMR’s association with SmarTech allows for an in-depth view of and forecast for these materials. AMR additionally points to several key applications for composites and notes some of the specific reinforcements added to polymer materials that are driving demand.


Scott_Dunham

AMR lead analyst Scott Dunham

The most recent bulletins from AMR again showcase the insights we can glean from the experienced team at AMR. Lead analyst Dunham’s commentary offers us a clearer picture as well of the shaping of the industry as we can expect to see it shape up.

We here at 3DPrint.com will continue to follow closely as AMR reveals each month’s biggest trends, keeping us up to the minute on the state of the additive manufacturing industry.