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Whenever you're cutting material it is best practice to adjust your saw so it's not extending well beyond the thickness of the material. This is primarily for safety, limiting the exposure of the blade to cutting anything else.
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Thanks for the suggestion, I did have a concern with fitting something in the void accurately also. So if i'm processing this right, generally plastic filament should not have any issue adhering to already printed objects made of the same material? I could make two different files and as long as the "base" doesn't move and I can get it to start at the coorect elevation, the second file would start and still look as if it was a single job.
Question (raising hand): In your experience is it possible to embed and item in the 3D print while it's printing? I was thinking of designing a void into the file which I could add a ball bearing but during the printing process. I would like avoid having to make two halves or pockets which will have to be capped after the fact.Question aside and praises coming forward; minimal design ornamentation, tri-symmetric profile, and the filleted edges make it almost hypnotic to look at while spinning at lower speeds. A simple and timeless design... that's what's up.
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Another suggestion sparked by this idea: you could lay a sheet of solid insulation down also and cut on top of it. This would allow you to cut even when you don't have a lawn.Remember to set that blade thickness so that no more than an 1/8th extends beyond your cut material.
Negative Laser Etched Metal
Super flexible double curvature surface - laser cut plywood
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