XYZprinting da Vinci Junior 1.0 WIFI
Enclosed design for more safety and with integration into the network
- Closed space
- Easy calibration
- Easy maintenance
- With WiFi
Product information & technical details
|Product types:||3D Printers|
|Printing Technology:||FFF - FDM - LPD|
|Printer Display:||LCD Display|
|Supported operating systems:||Windows (7+), Mac OS X (10.7+), Linux (Ubuntu 12.04+)|
|Number of extruders:||Single|
|Interfaces:||USB - Connection, SD card, WIFI - WLAN|
|Supported Formats (Slicer):||STL, OBJ, PLY|
|Heated building board:||No|
|Nozzle Diameter:||0,4 mm|
|Filament Diameter:||1,75 mm|
|Building platform :||150 x 150 x 150 mm|
|Minimum layer height:||100 µm|
Now equipped with Wi-Fi, da Vinci Jr. 1.0 WiFi allows anyone to wirelessly send 3D files to their 3D printer from their Windows and Mac computers.
Do not be fooled by the sleek and lightweight design. The da Vinci Jr. WiFi has a construction space of 150 x 150 x 150 mm and a resolution of 100 - 400 microns. Its design allows a recording of an automatically feeding filament system. This conveys the PLA filament to the extruder and ensures correct charging.
Traditional button-based calibrations on the beds of 3D printers are usually complicated. The da Vinci Jr. WiFi is already fully leveled and requires only Z-offset calibration. Z-Offset Calibration adjusts the distance between the extruder and the printing bed.
The da Vinci Jr. WiFi has an extruder that makes it easy to extrude and clean. The extruder can be removed with the release button and then replaced or cleaned.
XYZprinting's PLA for da Vinci Jr. is a non-toxic, biodegradable plastic. The compact design of the da Vinci Jr. WiFi has a consumption of just 75 watts.
The # 1 3D printer for home and school
The da Vinci Jr. WiFi was built to provide maximum safety. The completely enclosed design and the unheated building board are therefore harmless for children, beginners and all other users.
English reviews written for XYZprinting da Vinci Junior 1.0 WIFI
Did you know?
In Amsterdam, a steel bridge was 3D-printed by robots on-site.