No we don’t as we don’t user orbiters or enders here so wouldn’t know what you need. But the orbiter Facebook group is where I would go to find out what is needed.
Yes. You can fit almost any extruder to any printer as long as you have the printed mounting parts.
Yes, the address to collect is Visit front reception desk at Click Collective – 15 Cochranes Rd, Moorabbin Vic 3189.
There are a variety of companies in the 3D printing space producing many different machines. While they are complex many printers do have components they share in common.
Motors, belts, pulleys, bearings, linear rails and many others parts are frequently used as the foundation for the kinematic (motion) systems that many printers use.
Print surfaces are another essential component as every printer needs a surface to print onto that will hold the part in place during the printing process. These include glass, buildtak and the more advanced flexible spring steel sheets that are coated with a PEI film or PEI powder coating.
Hotends – every filament-based printer requires a hotend to feed the filament into which heats up and melts the filament as it is being printed.
Extruders – the extruder is responsible for pulling the filament from the spool and feeding it into the hotend to be melted and deposited during the printing process extruders are available for either a bowden or direct drive configuration.
Before you buy any 3D printer parts, it is important to have a clear understanding of what you need and what your machine requires. Not all machines are created equal and some require different or more specific types of parts than others.
The frequency with which you need to replace parts on your 3D printer will depend on the type of machine you have, how often you use it, and the general quality of the parts you have or have purchased previously. In general, however, it is a good idea to keep a few spare parts on hand in case something breaks or wears out.
One of the most common problems people have with 3D printer parts is that they are not compatible with their machine. It is important to do your research and make sure that the parts you are buying will work with your specific model of 3D printer. Another common issue is poor-quality parts that break easily or wear out quickly.
There are a few different places you can look for 3D printer parts. Online retailers like ours at Unique Prints are a great option, as we offer a wide selection of high-quality parts suitable across many different types of 3D printers. You can also check with your local electronics store or hobby shop, though their selection may be more limited as their stock inventory would be more generalised.
The cost of 3D printer parts can vary widely depending on the type and quality of the part. In general, however, you can expect to spend anywhere from a few dollars to over a hundred dollars on individual parts depending on what you need.
The best way to clean 3D printer parts will depend on the individual parts that require cleaning. In-depth articles on cleaning bearings, linear rails, your flexible spring steel build surface and other components will be coming soon.
If you run into any trouble with any component that you have purchased from us, let us know immediately. We are here to help and we stand behind the products that we sell.
In the majority of cases, we do currently or have in the past used ourselves the components that you have purchased from us.
There are a few general ways in which the life of your 3D printer parts can be maximised and prolonged.
Proper handling, installation and configuration will ensure that your parts function as intended.
Additionally, researching what you need and purchasing from reputable shops and vendors will ensure that you are getting high-quality components that are fit for your purpose.
If you take appropriate care with maintenance like cleaning and lubrication (if required) your parts should last for thousands of printing hours in your machine.
The most common 3D printer part failures include clogged nozzles, worn-out extruder motors or gears, and wear and tear on your build or print surface. This can apply to both PEI sheets, glass, buildtak and others.
Improper belt / pulley / idler alignment related issues are also seen frequently. This can result in uneven wear and even damage to your belts if the misalignment is severe enough.
These issues can all be caused by improper setup and configuration of the machine in several areas.
Taking care during assembly or maintenance will largely eliminate these problems.
There are several fields of calibration when it comes to 3D printers.
Mechanical calibration generally only needs to be tuned once and will stay the same as long as everything is fastened tightly.
Brand new belts can sometimes ‘break in’ and stretch a little during their first 10-20 hours of use, once tension is readjusted once after this period they should not change again.
Some of the most popular types of 3D printers include FFF (fused filament fabrication) printers, SLA (stereolithography) printers, and DLP (digital light processing) printers.
FDM/FFF printers are generally the most common. While some SLA printers have come down in price a lot, the materials required for use as well as the hazards posed by the resins they use make them less appropriate for a person that is new to 3D printing. Filament-based printers are just as affordable, come in many varieties and have significantly cheaper materials.
An FFF printer uses filaments made of plastic that are melted and extruded through a nozzle in a layer by layer fasion, to create the printed object. An SLA printer uses a laser to cure a photosensitive resin, layer by layer, to create the desired object.
An FFF printer uses filaments of plastic that are melted and extruded through a nozzle to create the desired object. A DLP printer projects an image of the desired object onto a build platform, curing a photosensitive resin with each exposure.
The type of filament you need to use with your 3D printer will depend on the type of machine you have as well as your specific use case for the part being printed. In general, however, FFF printers are all compatible and can print with a wide variety of materials including PLA, TPU, PETG, ABS and other filament.
The build volume of a 3D printer is the maximum size of an object that can be printed by the machine. An example build area could be 120x120x120mm. This means the largest part you can print will be 120mm long, 120mm wide and 120mm tall.
Once you place your order, it will be processed and shipped by us within 1 business day provided the items you are ordering are in stock and on hand. You will receive a notification email after submitting your order and another email with your tracking number once your order package has been prepared.
Within Australia – Parcel Post can take between 3-5 business days on average. Express Post is usually within 1-3 business days an average.
Internationally – if you order by air mail, you’ll receive your order in anywhere from 7 to 21 days on average, depending on where you are located in the world and the efficiency of your local postal services.
Countries like USA and UK receive much quicker than Canada or various European countries. If you ordered by EMS/ECI (Express Courier) you will receive within 2-7 Business days on average, regardless of where you are located in the world.
CURRENT STATE OF DELIVERY
As a result of the current situation worldwide due to the effects of Coronavirus, shipping has been greatly affected.
New delivery ETAs have been issued by Australia Post for internationally shipped packages.
For example, customers in the United States:
Standard shipping with Tracking: 25-35 business days
Express shipping with Tracking: 15-20 business days
For all other countries please refer to the Australia Post website:
The layer height of a 3D printer is the thickness of each individual layer that is printed by the machine. This is generally configured and set within the slicing software that you use when preparing your model into a gcode file.
The nozzle diameter of a 3D printer is the width of the opening through which filament is extruded.
The amount of power used by a 3D printer will vary depending on the type and size of the machine. This is affected most by the hotend heater cartridge and bed heater mat, and to a lesser degree the kind of electronics and motors within the printer.
3D printer filament varies widely in price, from around at the cheapest end you may sometimes find most materials like PLA/ABS/PETG from $15 to $50 per kilogram depending type and brand. However if looking at engineering plastics like nylons, carbon fibre, PEKK and PEEK you could be paying anywhere upto $400-500 / kg.
The cost of operating a 3D printer will vary depending on the type and size of the machine, as well as the cost of electricity in your area. In general, however, it may cost between $0.05 and $0.25 per hour to operate a 3D printer. It entirely depends on the power consumption of the machine and your cost per kw/h for electricity.
For example – if your printer draws 200w while printing:
200w x 24 hours = 4800w OR 4.8kw/h
4.8kwh x $0.3 per kwh = $1.44 per day
The type of software that you will be using most often in conjunction with your 3D printer is your slicer. The slicer is what translates a 3d model into movement and device operating instructions for your printer to execute and print your part. The slicer is also where you specify your printing parameters for your object and filament aswell like hotend and bed temperature. Line width, layer height, cooling fan levels and more.
Voron 0 is a high performance CoreXY 3D printer in a very compact package that is truly a “desktop” printer. There are no sacrifices in performance compared to it’s larger Voron 2 and Trident big brothers. The tradeoff comes in the form of print volume as it has a 120x120x120 printable working area.
With its enclosed build volume the Voron 0 can print a variety of materials. It’s small footprint allows it to fit on most compact spaces and desks without getting in the way. All while operating at very fast printing speeds due to its CoreXY kinematics design.
The main disadvantage of Voron 0 is its smaller build volume at 120x120x120.
Voron 0 is best suited for individuals who are looking for a high-quality, fast printer. It is ideal for rapid prototyping small/medium sized parts. Voron 0 is a premium printer with a small footprint.
Voron 0 can print with a variety of materials, all the way from PLA to PETG/TPU/ABS and Nylons. With the appropriate hotend and hardened nozzle carbon/wood/glow in the dark filaments are also printable too.
Hardened Steel Nozzles can be found here:
Premium Tungsten Carbide Nozzles can be found here:
All parts sold by Unique Prints come with a 1 year warranty. If you have a faulty part we will replace it immediately at no cost. Warranty does not cover incorrect assembly or user caused damage to parts.
Voron 0 is available for purchase on the Unique Prints website here:
Voron 0 outer dimensions are 23 × 23 × 38 cm
Voron 0 weighs approximately 7kg.
Voron 0 print speeds can reach 250mm/s at accelerations of upto 10k with the right filaments and slicing settings.
Voron 0 is a quiet machine that you can comfortable run in the same room while working or being on the phone.
Voron 0 does have a heated bed and by extension a passively heated chamber which allows the printing of materials such as ABS and Nylons etc.
Almost any Slicing program is compatible with the Voron 0. From Cura, Prusaslicer, Superslicer, Ideadmaker and others.
Layer heights are adjustable and set in slicer, however the machine will have no problems printing whatever layer height you desire down to 0.05mm tall.
Voron 0 does not come assembled and will require full assembly by the user.
Except for the printed parts and Raspberry Pi, the Voron 0 comes with all other components required for a complete and functional 3d printer.
Voron 0 printed spool holder can accommodate a spool of filament up to 1kg. However with external spool holders any spool size is feasible.
Voron 0 takes approximately 20-40 hours to assemble on average
Voron 0 can only print with one color at a time by default however with additional modification projects such as the ERCF (Enraged Rabbit Carrot Feeder) multicolor printing is possible.
Voron 0 is available for purchase on the Unique Prints website for $989.45.
Voron 0 comes with a detailed documentation and assembly instructions provided by Voron Design and LDO located here:
If you are in the business of rapid prototyping small parts a Voron 0 can absolutely be a useful and capable addition to your business.
Voron 0 has a vibrant community that is passionate about 3D printing. The Voron 0 community is supportive and always willing to help with any questions or concerns you may have. The Voron Design discord server is always the most active place for community discussion / participation and you can find it here:
The Voron Trident is a 3D printer that was designed with the goal of being a no-compromise machine that is fun to use and assemble. It is quiet, clean, and aesthetic, and can operate 24 hours a day (lights out manufacturing) without requiring constant fiddling. In short, it is a true home micro-manufacturing machine without a hefty price tag.
The Voron Trident has been many years in development stemming from the original Voron V1 released by Maksim Zolin back in 2015 on Reddit.
Every part being redesigned, stress tested, and optimized. Shortly after the release, a vibrant community formed around the project and continues to grow today. This community is part of what makes Voron such a special experience.
The Voron Trident is for anyone who wants a high-quality 3D printer to build themselves that is easy to use and does not require a lot of maintenance. It is also for anyone who wants to be part of a community of passionate makers who are always willing to help and support one another.
Some of the Voron Trident’s key features include a large build volume, a sturdy frame and a heated build plate and enclosed build volume with proper automatic bed leveling out of the box.
The sturdy construction also lends itself perfectly to handle high speed printing.
The best way to get started with the Voron is to join the Voron community and ask questions. There are also many helpful resources available online, such as video tutorials, that can help you get started.
The Voron Trident is a great option for anyone looking for a high-quality 3D printer project to build themselves.
The finished machine is offers higher performance than many off the shelf 3D printers and frequently at a lower price point.
Being an open-source design also open the door for many modifications and upgades developed and tested through the community if you so wish.
Yes, you can use your 3D printer to print food. However, you will need to use feed-specific equipment to do so.
More information can be found here:
Though only you can assess if the Voron Trident is the correct 3D printer for you, it’s an outstanding choice for anyone searching for a machine that is simple to utilize, doesn’t necessitate frequent maintenance, and Printing with high calibre.
Additionally, by being part of the Voron Trident community of impassioned makers who are always eager to support one another, should you require assistance or have questions printing using or maintaining your machine.
The Voron discord server can be found here:
While metal 3D printers do exist, a plastic filament-based printer will not be able to print metal.
The LDO Voron Trident costs $2,029.00 and can be purchased on the Unique Prints store here:
Some of the most popular materials for 3D printing include PLA (polylactic acid), ABS (acrylonitrile butadiene styrene), and PETG (polyethylene terephthalate glycol).
3D printer kits also vary widely in price, from as little as $200 to $5000 or more.
A 3D printer kit is a box of parts that you must assemble yourself in order to use the machine. A pre-assembled 3D printer is a fully functional machine that does not require any assembly.
Some of the most popular brands of 3D printers include MakerBot, Ultimaker, XYZprinting, and Formlabs.
The best 3D printer for beginners will vary depending on your budget and specific use case and needs. Prusa 3D printers have a long history of high-quality machines with a very large community as well as official help channels and warranty for their machines. A budget-friendly option can be found from Creality with their Ender series of printers. Both have very large communities behind them.
Fast is a relative term and difficult to quantify as a fast machine may have very rapid movement systems but not necessarily print well or with high quality. There are a variety of factors that will affect how fast a printer can actually print.
The slowest 3D printers are typically desktop machines that print at speeds of around 40-60mm per second.
Yes, you can use your 3D printer to make money. There are a number of ways to do this, including selling 3D printed products online or setting up a 3D printing service business or 3d printer parts and components.
3D printer services typically cost between $0.50 and $5.00 per hour, depending on the type of machine, the complexity of the print job and the material being printed with.
3D printer resins typically cost between $30 and $100 per litre, depending on the type of material and manufacturer.
3D printer models typically cost between $5 and $100, depending on the complexity and size of the model.