With Instructables you can share what you make with the world, and tap into an ever-growing community of creative experts.
Tell us about yourself!
Not bad! I was curious as to how you went around generating the involuté gears. I never had the luxury of a good generator or script runner so did mine by hand with straight line approximation. Because of the STL conversion I lost nothing and they worked nicely nonetheless.
As the movement of the heads pulls the filament in different directions anyway is there really a need for the filament guide? Isn't it just a more formalised version of the path taken from a tangential pull? So just sticking some filament on a lazy Susan would be easier and practically the same.
Hi, I understand seeing as I'm now settling back into university myself! From the little information given on those pages it looks to me like they will all fit. I'd go for the 4th on the list personally as the rpm reading means it'll fire 1 dart per second, a reasonable rate and not likely to tear itself apart.I got your message, haven't had a chance to look at the stand yet, but very cool idea! If you want to post it in the Thingiverse forums and include a link to the Falconer as well as any other information, that's cool with me!
Very good instructable. Followed this last night when wiring up my own-design 3D printer. Though being my first time I dun goofed and had to bodge the job a bit. Oh well, got plenty of connections to practice on!Though this time I'll avoid the solder.
This is a pretty cool idea! Looks like it'll work out cheaper than any specialist build platform.
Hmm... Not the path I would prefer to take but may have to do this for more advanced design templates. I did this with my head a year back to make a well fitting cosplay helmet but it took a lot of editing to correct the capture errors.
Join 2 million + to receive instant DIY inspiration in your inbox.
© 2016 Autodesk, Inc.