The NAW 3D Pellet Printer has been released on Kickstarter, revolutionizing the landscape with its industrial-grade capabilities now accessible from the convenience of your desktop.
The printer’s standout feature lies in its compatibility with a diverse range of pellet materials, offering users the choice of various cost-effective industrial-grade plastic granules tailored to their specific project requirements. The automatic pellet feeding system ensures uninterrupted operation, eliminating manual intervention and enhancing the overall printing process’s smoothness and efficiency.
The project, initially available through early bird pledges starting at $1799, distinguished itself with a substantial 40% discount during the Kickstarter campaign. The NAW 3D printer excelled not only in material flexibility but also in its ability to handle large-scale projects, boasting a generous build volume of 300x300x300mm and the capability to produce multi-color objects.
Precision is a hallmark of the NAW 3D printer, facilitated by a dual gantry structure, a sturdy frame, and a high-power temperature control system reaching up to 300°C. The adaptability of the printer is further emphasized through multi-nozzle printing options, allowing users to adjust print resolution and speed according to project demands, potentially achieving speeds three to ten times faster than traditional filament-based printers.
The printer’s adaptability extended to DIY enthusiasts, offering upgrade kits for existing filament printers, enabling users to integrate cutting-edge technology without the need for a new machine purchase. The 3.5-inch IPS touch screen and thoughtful design elements, such as a consumables box and material storage space, contributed to a user-friendly experience.
The NAW 3D Pellet Printer marked a significant leap forward in desktop 3D printing, addressing the needs of professionals and hobbyists alike. As it moves toward fulfillment after a successful Kickstarter campaign, the industry can anticipate accelerated innovation, particularly in the domain of low-cost pellet extruders.
You can back the project at this link.
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