CTYRZCH 2 PCS Flexible Couplings 5mm to 8mm NEMA 17 Shaft for RepRap 3D Printer or CNC Machine

Package Contents
2 x Shaft coupler 5mm to 8mm

Product Features

  • Shaft Usage : 5mm to 8mm.
  • Dimensions: 19mm x 25mm.
  • Color: Silver Tone.
  • Material: Aluminum Alloy.
  • Package Content : 2 x Beam Coupling

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1000mm Long Black Nylon Cable Drag Chain Wire Carrier for 3D Printer CNC Machine Tools (10x10mm, R28)

Specifications:

Material: reinforced nylon PA66

Color: black

Inner hole size: 10 * 10mm/0.39 *0.39inch

Outer hole size: 14 * 17mm/0.55 *0.67inch

Total Length: 1000 mm/40inch

Bending radius: R28

Open mode: bridge type cannot be opened

Load capacity: 100

Load weight: A1005

Unsupported length: A10000mm

Temperature resistance: 80-120 degrees

Package Included:

1 x Black Nylon Cable Drag Chain

 

 

Product Features

  • Reinforced nylon, high temperature resistance,wear resistance, corrosion resistance,salt/acid/ alkali resistance
  • Each joint of the chain can be open, convenient assembly and disassembly, without threading.
  • Because of the small spacing, so it is quiet and less noise when is operating.
  • Strong structure, not easy to deform
  • With great Heavy load and long serving life

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Ambienceo Multi-functional 3D Vacuum Heat Transfer Press Sublimation Printer Machine for Phone Cover T-shirt Mug Plate Red 

Features:
Warranty:come with 2 years of warranty
Accurate digital temperature and time control
Sealing silicone: prevent air from entering
High-density foam packaging: shock protection, double protection
Innovative technology: cover all the functions of heat press machine
Unique furnace design: concave-convex dot surface design enlarges heating area greatly
Overheat protection: more than 250 ℃ automatically power off, less than 210 ℃ automatically power on
Superior safety performance: the machine will power off automatically if there is no operation in 15 minutes
Dual temperature control design: when one side of the temperature control system fails to work, the other side will work automatically

Specifications: 
Power: 2800W 
Voltage: 110V/60Hz
Vacuum Pump: 150w
Upper heating plate: 1300W
Bottom heating plate: 1300W
Max Vacuum: -640mmHg
Vacuum Flow: 33L/min
Volume:0.15m³
Printing Size: 11.8″ x 16.53″ x 4.33″
Product size:23.6″ x 18.5″ x 12.2″
Packing Size:27.5″ x 24.8″ x 16.1″ 
Weight: 52.9lb

Package includes:
1 x 3D sublimation machine
1 x teaching CD
1 x power cable
1 x english manual
1 x gloves
1 x silicone pads
3 x coasters
2 x sealing high temperature hose

Product Features

  • Environmentally friendly:it can filter toxic gas with an activated carbon filter
  • Large capacity:it can print 12 mugs at one time,save your time and enhance your working efficiency greatly
  • Easy operation:just place the printing items between the vacuum film and the platen, then turn on the buttons and go
  • Perfect printing effect:vacuum heating space makes the heating even and asperities dots design to enlarge the heating area
  • Multifunction:it can print both flat items and curved items such as T-shirts, pillowcases, mugs, plates, metal sheets, ceramic tiles, cell phone protection covers, etc

Detailed Information available on our Homepage…

Cable Drag Chain Wire Carrie 10mmx10mm Black Nylon Drag Chain Cable Carrier for 3D Printer or CNC Router Machine Tools

Description:
The Drag Chain Cable Carrier features easy installation and repair, free movement, low noise, wear-resistant, high-speed movement. It is widely-used as a component and sevice parts in CNC machine tools, electronic equipments, counting devices, electrical machines, 3d printer tools.

Specification:
Material: reinforced nylon PA66
Color: black
Inner hole size: 10 * 10mm/0.39 *0.39inch
Outer hole size: 14 * 17mm/0.55 *0.67inch
Total Length: 1000 mm/40inch
Bending radius: R28
Open mode: bridge type cannot be opened
Load capacity: 100
Load weight: A1005
Unsupported length: A10000mm
Temperature resistance: 80-120 degrees

Package Included:
1 x Black Nylon Cable Drag Chain

Product Features

  • Easy to Install and Repair. The cable wire carrier of each section can not be opened, easy for installation and maintenance
  • A Wide Variety of Uses. This Nylon Cable Drag Chain Wire Carrier is perfectly used in 3d printer, CNC machine tools, stone machinery, overweight transportation equipment, etc
  • Great Heavy Load and Long Serving Life. Reinforced nylon, high temperature resistance, wear resistance, corrosion resistance, salt/acid/ alkali resistance
  • Because of the small spacing, so it is quiet and less noise when is operating
  • Fast moving speed, very suitable for short distance bearing light weight condition

Detailed Information available on our Homepage…

How Machine Learning Will Unlock The Future of 3D Printing

Remember how, just five years ago, it seemed like 3D printing was going to take over the world? How it seemed like we’d have 3D printed cars that we’d be parking in our 3D printed houses? Things didn’t seem to work out so much. But even while the hype died, companies have been steadily working on the technology.

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Two years after Autodesk announced a plan to 3D print an entire steel bridge designed by Joris Laarman, the project really is going forward, with anticipated completion at the end of the year. Autodesk agreed to share an exclusive update with Co.Design. What’s fascinating is how much things have evolved, how many problems have been conquered—and where the project goes from here.

A Case Study For Industrial Applications 

The bridge is really just a proof of concept for printed steel applications that range from shipbuilding to off-shore oil rigs. Getting there will require not just better software, but robots that can teach themselves how to get better at 3D printing. “We’re now making huge steps in the volume of object that can be printed. That’s going to create a significant leap in adoption,” says Gijs van der Velden, who runs MX3D, a startup spun off from Joris Laarman Lab that’s dedicated to commercializing large-scale steel printing.

Bridge Design [Photo: Joris Laarman Lab]When Laarman first dreamed up the bridge, it was supported by a lattice of struts that branched like an ice crystal. It was to be installed across a canal near Amsterdam’s historical Red Light district. But the bridge has changed radically, for one simple reason: The city found that the design stressed the walls of the canal, and so had to be reengineered. The bridge that’s being printed now more resembles a typical pedestrian structure, though the surface and form still bend and twist fantastically, in a way that could only be done with 3D printing. And that’s the point: To show all kinds of would-be partners what’s possible.

[Photo: Olivier de Gruijter]The challenge is printing big pieces. You might think that would be a hardware problem—a matter of making better robots—but it’s actually more about software. All along, the idea has been to use off-the-shelf industrial robots, so that a client could literally order the robots, get them in three weeks later, and then use MX3D’s software to print whatever they like. It’s complicated to get those robots to weld something that has all the physical properties required of a high-performance part.

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When steel melts, its physical properties change. Constant reheating makes it brittle. That means that you can’t simply build up a 3D printed steel structure like you can with plastic, applying one layer of goop at a time. As the successive layers of steel are applied, they reheat the layers below. If those have been only recently applied, they get weaker. Conquering that challenge means an entirely different printing strategy. As different areas cool, the steel has to be built up in what look like random patterns. A robot that’s 3-D printing with steel looks less like a spider spinning a web—and more like a spider spinning a web while tripping on acid. Because the printer is no longer waiting for steel to cool in a particular spot, the printer itself can work twice as quickly.

[Photo: Olivier de Gruijter]But then things get even more complicated. Intricate 3D geometries are by definition bespoke, so it’s hard to know in advance where the machine will have trouble creating strong welds. This is where machine learning can help. The industrial robots that MX3D uses already have sensors that detect how much current is being used to heat up the metal, how hot that metal gets, and where exactly the welds are being applied. MX3D is working on the next phase: combining that data with machine learning algorithms to help the robot learn what welds are likely to pose problems—and either address those problems in real time, or avoid them altogether, coming up with new patterns of movement that allow each layer to build up properly. “When you’re making the file for printing, the big issues will be resolved,” explains van der Velden. “When you’re actually printing, the machine will recognize a problem and create a solution on the fly.”

GradientScreen [Photo: Joris Laarman Lab]He concedes that 3D printing steel won’t be useful in 95% of industrial building projects. In those cases, simple structures are all that’s needed. But the remaining 5% is a huge market. For example, the steel support structure for an off-shore oil rig incredibly difficult to engineer. Instead of having a team of builders create a single part, you might have two engineers keeping watch over eight robots. Moreover, one of the most time-consuming steps in making pieces for a huge project such as an oil rig is shaving critical parts down, to save whatever weight you can. Reducing a 6,000 kilo part to 5,000 kilos can mean renting an entirely different sort of crane for installation, at a dramatically lower cost. 3D printing such a part, with an intricate interior structure where all the weight has already been reduced, might stand to reduce weight by 50% while requiring no extra shaving work. The same goes with large, high-performance parts such as the rotor on a cargo ship. Massive energy savings would result from a piece the looks the same on the outside but has been optimally hollowed out on the inside.

Which brings us back to the bridge. It’s meant to be marketing for MX3D; Autodesk, which makes the software; and a dozen other partners who’ve lent millions of dollars in resources to develop the technology. While the bridge looks cool on the outside, that surface is really meant to show what’s possible inside giant pieces of equipment that haven’t changed much in decades. “It’s not going to be a magical way of producing everything,” says van der Velden. “But we’ll find really important new parts to print.”