3D PRINTER KIT PRUSA I3 sunhokey S508
|Article recommended for DIY 3d printer|
0 Item Items
This product is no longer in stock
Warning: Last items in stock!
By buying this product you can collect up to 26 loyalty points. Your cart will total 26 loyalty points that can be converted into a voucher of 1,30 €.
|Max. Resolution||0,1 mm|
|Color Print Speed||150 mm/s|
|Max Paper Size||200X200X180 mm|
|Layer Thickness||0,1-0,4 mm|
|Structure Material||Full acylic and metal|
|Printing Filament||ABS, PLA|
|Filament Diameter||1,75 mm|
|Z Axis Positioning Accuracy||0,004 mm|
|XY Axis Positioning Accuracy||0,012 mm|
The Prusa S series is designed and produced by the " Sunhokey Shenzhen Electronics Co., Ltd." an high-tech company specialized to 3D printers development and distribution.
This printer is the only Prusa model with the entire structure in acrylic which makes it aesthetically appealing; it's equipped with two fans: one to allow the uniformity of the filament jet and the other for the extruder. < br /> The extruder is lightweight and allows for high quality prints at a good speed, thus reducing the burden on 'X-axis and the printing error caused by inertia while the heated plate, flows smoothly through the guides on bearings and aluminum supports.
Along with the box you will find two coils of PLA, the CD with all instructions complete with detailed illustrations and videos for assembly can also be consulted online in the tutorial of our site.
The RepRap Project (English: RepRap Project, short for Replicating Rapid Prototyper, "creator of fast dividing prototypes"), is an initiative aimed at developing a 3D printer that produces for itself most of its own components . All works created under this project are published under open source licenses.
RepRap Project - Source: Wikipedia
RepRap was founded in 2005 by Dr Adrian Bowyer, a Senior Lecturer in mechanical engineering at the University of Bath, UK. Funding was obtained from the UK's Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council.
On 13 September 2006, the RepRap 0.2 prototype successfully printed the first part of itself, which were subsequently used to replace an identical part originally created by a commercial 3D printer. On 9 February 2008, RepRap 1.0 "Darwin" successfully made at least one instance of over half its total rapid-prototyped parts. On 14 April 2008, possibly the first end-user item is made by a RepRap: a clamp to hold an iPod securely to the dashboard of a Ford Fiesta. By September of that year it was reported that at least 100 copies have been produced in various countries.
In April 2009 electronic circuit boards were produced automatically with a RepRap, using an automated control system and a swappable head system capable of printing both plastic and conductive solder. On 2 October 2009, the second generation design, called "Mendel", printed its first part. The Mendel's shape resembles a triangular prism rather than a cube. RepRap 2.0 "Mendel" was completed in October 2009. On 27 January 2010, the Foresight Institute announced the "Kartik M. Gada Humanitarian Innovation Prize" for the design and construction of an improved RepRap
The third generation design, "Huxley", was officially named on 31 August 2010. Development is based on a miniaturized version of the Mendel hardware with 30% of the original print volume. Within two years, RepRap and RepStrap building and usage were widespread within the tech, gadget, and engineering communities. In 2012, the first successful Delta design, Rostock, had a radically different design. The latest iterations used OpenBeams, wires (typically Dyneema or Spectra fishing lines) instead of belts, and so forth, which also represented some of the latest trends in RepRaps.
In early January 2016 RepRapPro (the commercial arm of the RepRap project in the UK) announced that they are to cease trading on 15 January 2016. The reason given was congestion of the market for low-cost 3D printers and the inability to expand in that market. RepRapPro China continues to operate.
The stated goal of the RepRap project is to produce a pure self-replicating device not for its own sake, but rather to put in the hands of individuals anywhere on the planet, for a minimal outlay of capital, a desktop manufacturing system that would enable the individual to manufacture many of the artifacts used in everyday life.From a theoretical viewpoint, the project is attempting to prove the hypothesis that "Rapid prototyping and direct writing technologies are sufficiently versatile to allow them to be used to make a von Neumann Universal Constructor".
RepRap technology has great potential in educational applications, according to some scholars.RepRaps have already been used for an educational mobile robotics platform. Some authors have claimed that RepRaps offer an unprecedented "revolution" in STEM education.The evidence for such claims comes from both the low cost ability for rapid prototyping in the classroom by students, but also the fabrication of low-cost high-quality scientific equipment from open hardware designs forming open-source labs.