How 3D Printing Cuts Costs in Moviemaking – Dark Cell business case

“We have had lots of movie professionals visiting our set and all of them were amazed with what we achieved with 3D printing


  • A cluster of 8 Zortrax 3D printers have been used to print props and decorations for Dark Cell, a pilot for a French science fiction series featuring Juliette Tresanini.
  • 3D printers allowed the producers to meet tight deadlines for shooting the pilot and fit into limited budget.
  • Jean-Michele Tari, a producer of Dark Cell, claimed 3D printers will one day bridge the visual quality gap between Hollywood blockbusters and independent, low-budget projects.


Dark Cell is a pilot for a new science fiction series set in an orbital prison. It features Juliette Tresanini, known from a French television drama The Future Belongs to Us, and is produced by Jean-Michel Tari, an ex-Ubisoft designer and computer graphics expert previously involved in making triple A video games such as Splinter Cell or Ghost Recon. To get the most out of a limited budget, Jean-Michel relied on combining real, 3D printed decorations with CGI (Computer Generated Imagery) to build his futuristic prison. A vast majority of props used in Dark Cell have been 3D printed in just two months on 8 Zortrax 3D printers.

“We have had lots of movie professionals visiting our set and all of them were amazed with what we achieved with 3D printing. Of course, most of them have already implemented 3D printers in their workflows to some extent. But in Dark Cell we employed them on an unprecedented scale. Nearly everything you will see in the pilot is 3D printed.”, says Adrien Rouet, the CEO and founder of Esquisse 3D, a company that was responsible for the 3D printing part of the project.

Building Reusable Movie Set

Back in 2019, when Jean-Michel conceived the idea for Dark Cell, he asked around for quotes to build props and decorations with traditional techniques out of plywood. All of them amounted to hundreds of thousands of euros which was the typical asking price for such things in the movie industry. Jean-Michel, with his extensive background in tech companies, started to think about optimizing the way things worked in this field.

Reconfigurable scaffolding made out of wooden beams connected with 3D printed joints.

He found that wooden scaffoldings to which decorations were attached were made on order, used for just a couple of shooting days and then ended up in a landfill. So, Jean-Michel thought about making reconfigurable, reusable scaffoldings. To make that work, he needed lots of 3D printed joints. Wooden beams could be joined through such joints to build any desired shapes and geometries. This alone shaved off a significant portion of the initial price. But Jean-Michel wanted to take it a few steps further. After using 3D printers to build reusable scaffoldings, he wanted to print nearly everything that was supposed to be shown in the movie. 

Designing Props for 3D Printers

“Jean-Michel had lots of experience in video game industry, so, from the ground up, he designed all Dark Cell props in Fusion 360, a professional CAD software made by Autodesk. This way the models could be used in CGI right from the get-go, but they also could be easily exported to .stl files and 3D printed”, says Adrien.

Dark Cell props 3D printed on Zortrax 3D printers and painted.

According to him, this approach is really key in creative projects where 3D printing is to be involved at some point. Adrien’s team at Esquisse 3D could start running the 3D printers right when the models arrived, with no time necessary for making adjustments and design optimization.

3D printed decorations assembled into a setting where Dark Cell’s action takes place

The main idea behind using physical, 3D printed props instead of relying entirely on CGI was to help the actors act more naturally and feel their roles better. “When you bet solely on CGI, your actors have to act in a green box. They don’t see their surroundings so all interactions with the environment seem a bit off. Jean-Michel wanted to avoid that and place the actors in a real orbital prison cell they could touch and see.”, explains Adrien.

3D printers have been used to print elements of costumes for Dark Cell. Female lead Juliette Tresanini in the center.

“The only thing Jean-Michel was missing was the number of available 3D printers. He had just two machines which were open architectures that had a hard time printing filaments like Z-ABS or Z-PETG which were necessary for props that had to withstand impacts or endure mechanical stress. That’s the problem we jumped in to solve”, adds Adrien.

Scaling Up to Meet the Deadline

Roughly two months before the shooting of Dark Cell was scheduled to start, Jean-Michel realized that he couldn’t make the decorations on time working with just two 3D printers. So, he hired Adrien and his Esquisse 3D to fabricate the missing props.

Linear scalability is one of the key advantages of the 3D printing technology. The Dark Cell team used an entire cluster of Zortrax 3D printers to get all the props done before shooting.

“And that was a lot of 3D printing. We had all 8 of our Zortrax 3D printers running 24/7 for two months. We could do it because the printers were so reliable. We could be certain we would make all the models till the deadline. And this deadline couldn’t be moved as the studio, the actors, and the camera crew were all booked for a set date”, says Adrien.

Quality of prints achievable on Zortrax 3D printers significantly reduced the necessary post processing and limited the number of failed prints.

Quality of prints on Zortrax machines also saved lots of post-processing time. According to Adrien, his team in most cases did not need to sand the models. All that was necessary was painting to make the models look like metal parts. Limited sanding was necessary only in the models like laser weapons and other props that were meant to be used in close-up shots.

3D Printers as the Missing Link in Cinema

Jean-Michel, in the interview he gave to Primate 3D said that 3D printers were the missing link between computer graphics and real-life props in movie industry. He went on to say that quality and cost-efficiency of the 3D printing technology will eventually close the visual quality gap between Hollywood blockbusters and independent, low-budget projects.

Designing the props in professional 3D modeling software allowed using them in both CGI and 3D printing technology without further optimization.

“Working on Dark Cell was a 3D printing dream job for me. Still, this was something we did mostly for fun. Usually, we use the 3D printers for prototyping work and design in architecture. But I think Jean-Michel is on to something with using this technology in movie making. We already have lots of interest from various movie makers. Perhaps one day this will become our primary, steady source of income. I believe this will become a very real opportunity really soon”, says Adrien. 

Dark Cell is just one of many moviemaking projects where 3D printers helped optimize costs without sacrificing creative freedom. Read how Zortrax 3D printers have been used in the making of Star Wars blockbusters like Rouge One or The Last Jedi.

Dream 3D can supply you with the full Zortrax desktop range of 3D Printers, materials and accessories. Please find the Zortrax printer page here: Zortrax 3D Printers | Dream 3D

Please find the Zortrax filaments page here: Zortrax Filaments | Dream 3D

If you have any other queries or are considering purchasing a Zortrax 3D Printer or any other, please do feel free to ask us any queries or requesta bespoke discount ( / 07789266163)

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Mining for precision and efficiency: EinScan HX paves the way

Darkhangeomach LLC manufactures mining, heavy industry equipment and produce tools and spare parts of heavy machinery equipment – Their team was looking for a device that could assist them in creating 3D models of complex surfaces for reverse engineering of their mining equipment.

Darkhangeomach are also taking steps towards sustainable growth and efficient investment in the technical capacities of the company, they recently acquired the EinScan HX hybrid light 3D scanner.

They compared 3D scanners and CMM machines and found the EinScan HX an efficient, reliable and cost-efficient companion. Also, the EinScan HX was able to meet the rigid requirements of their industrial working procedures while being easy to handle. Due to the bundle with Solid Edge SHINING 3D Edition and Geomagic Essentials, Darkhangeomach can benefit from the full design and engineering capacities from one hand.

STEP 1 – 3D scanning with the EinScan HX

The impeller of the mining equipment has a shiny metal consistency and is thus hard to capture with structured light scanning technology. The laser module of the EinScan HX is ideal to acquire this type of object in 3D. After applying the reference points, one can directly get started with the data acquisition.

Step 2 – Data preparation in Geomagic Essentials

Geomagic Essentials is the ideal solution for scan-to print and downstream Reverse Engineering applications as it extracts all the necessary elements of a scanned part for immediate use in CAD software programs. Many currently available CAD software programs have limited capabilities in regards to processing scan data. Geomagic Essentials facilitates this process, making the scan data compatible with native CAD workflows. With the new bundle, the power of Geomagic scan-to-design solutions is now accessible to designers desiring to integrate 3D scan data and part design. The following steps can be carried out easily when importing the scan data from EXScan software to Geomagic Essentials: deleting redundant data, repairing mesh, filling holes, aligning to the world. Furthermore, references can be generated like curves on the data surface, to facilitate reverse operations or auto surface, generating surfaces that match the object exactly as it is constructed.

STEP 3 – Processing in Solid Edge SHINING 3D Edition

The final model for further processing in dedicated CAD software or for direct manufacturing can be prepared in Solid Edge SHINING 3D Edition by creating curves and surfaces, constructing the shapes and remaining parts.

“After the introduction of the 3D scanner, our work on modeling complex parts has been simplified by 2 times and accuracy of complex surface machining is increased.”- Erdenee Batbayar, CEO Darkhangeomach LLC

Don’t forget we stock the full range of Shining 3D Einscan 3D Scanners, including the HX which you can find more about here: Shining 3D EinScan HX | Hybrid LED and invisible infrared light| Dream 3D

To find out more about the Geomagic Reverse Engineering Bundle please click here: Shining 3D EinScan HX| Reverse Engineering Bundle | Dream 3D

If you have any other queries or are considering purchasing this 3D Scanner or any other, please do feel free to ask us any queries or request a bespoke quote: ( / 07789266163)

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New Ultimaker CC print core just launched – built for high-strength applications

New optimised design, the Ultimaker CC 0.4mm and 0.6mm Print Cores (an evolution of the Ultimaker print core CC Red 0.6) to enable you to print high-strength composite materials from the Ultimaker ecosystem and 3rd party materials, on your Ultimaker S5 and S3 3D Printer.

New, optimised design. An evolution of the Ultimaker print core CC Red 0.6, the new print cores feature an abrasion-resistant, hardened steel nozzle and titanium heat break – making them more reliable, robust, and ready to print composite materials including glass, metal, and carbon fibre.

The newest addition to our line of Ultimaker print cores suited to specific job types and applications, from manufacturing to prototyping. These print cores offer increased robustness, reliability, and much more. We can’t wait to see what you do with it.

The Ultimaker print core CC joins the Ultimaker ecosystem to stand alongside the Ultimaker print core AA and the Ultimaker print core BB. Each print core is designed to serve a purpose – giving you the freedom to design, create, and print, assured that you have the right tools for the job.

Here’s a rundown of its key features.

Multiple print cores, maximum flexibility

Two nozzle sizes – 0.4 mm, enabling you to print detailed parts, tools, or prototypes with higher visual quality, and 0.6 mm, for shorter print times and improved efficiency – will result in easier optimization of composite applications.

The Ultimaker print core CC 0.4’s smaller nozzle size means your prints will feature higher levels of detail, thinner line widths, and a smooth surface finish – enabling you to print parts or prototypes with the visual quality you need.

And by using the Ultimaker print core CC 0.6 to print with bigger line widths, your composite applications will be ready as quickly as possible – saving you time in a busy, hardworking environment that requires efficiency and speed.

Reliable, robust, ready for work

The Ultimaker print core CC features an all-new design with an abrasion-resistant, hardened steel nozzle and titanium heat break. Reliable, robust, and compatible with a wide range of composite 3D printing materials, you’ll unlock the power to print high-strength applications that are ready for work.

Quick swap – no tools necessary

With a quick-swap design, the Ultimaker print core CC – like all Ultimaker print cores – can be quickly and easily changed, tool-free, to meet the requirements of any print job, increasing your efficiency and decreasing downtime.

Plus, the print core’s EEPROM chip memorizes the size and type of your nozzle, meaning fewer printing errors and an increased chance of success.

Built for market-leading composites

The Ultimaker print core CC is ideal for printing with the wide range of composite materials available in the Ultimaker Marketplace. Here’s what some of the leading material brands say about the print core…

“The Ultimaker print core CC has been a workhorse for us here at Jabil. Our PA 4035 CF filament, which is a PA 12 with 35% carbon fiber by weight, is quite abrasive, so having a highly wear resistant nozzle is a must. We were excited to learn about the 0.4 mm offering, which gives us the flexibility to print finer feature detail than the 0.6 mm nozzle, while maintaining the same reliability and durability we’ve come to appreciate.” – Levi Loesch, Process Engineer at Jabil Additive Manufacturing

“The CC 0.4mm print core is very well constructed and provides the next level of accuracy when using composite materials. It allows to print smaller features with a greater level of details when compare with the 0.6mm one. In addition, the surface finishing of our CF reinforced materials get even better than before!” – Thiago Medeiros Araujo, LEHVOSS Group

“The high accuracy in printing carbon fiber or glass fiber filled parts with the print core CC 0.4mm is as good as unfilled printed parts and we did not need to adjust speed or other parameters. We printed with our Ensinger TECAFIL PA6 GF30 and there were no blobs, clogging effects or any other issue that influences the printing process or the quality of the part. Overall the print core CC works very well and as it should.” – Marius Graf, AM Development Engineer at Ensinger GmbH

The new Print Cores and all other Ultimaker Print Cores are available here at Dream 3D – please find link to each type here:

Ultimaker Print Core CC 0.4 | Dream 3D

Ultimaker Print Core CC 0.6 | Dream 3D

Ultimaker Print Core | Dream 3D

Don’t forget we stock the full range of Ultimaker 3D Printers, filaments, parts and accessories too which you can check out here:

Ultimaker 3D Printers | Open Source 3D Printers | Dream 3D

Ultimaker Filament | Dream 3D

Accessories, Upgrades & Spare Parts Archives | Dream 3D

If you have any other queries or are considering purchasing an Ultimaker 3D Printer or any other, please do feel free to ask us any queries or request a bespoke discount ( / 07789266163)

Thanks for reading 🙂

Revolutionizing package delivery – with Yasuhide Yokoi and Final Aim Inc + Ultimaker 3D Printers


Yasuhide “Yasu” Yokoi is the cofounder of design and technology firm Final Aim Inc., which works with laboratories, startups, and multinational companies to transform ideas into tangible solutions. There, he and his team use Ultimaker 3D printers to better enable rapid design iterations during the prototyping phase.

One of the company’s latest projects is the OSTAW Camello, an autonomous package delivery robot.

Revolutionizing package delivery

The Camello was designed to address issues in the delivery logistics chain in Singapore, which causes high shipment costs and operational complexities. Due to low loads and long waiting periods in loading and unloading bays, package deliveries are often inefficient – a fact exacerbated by high delivery volumes and tight delivery deadlines.

To tackle this challenge, Final Aim collaborated with a Singaporean robotics start-up OTSAW Digital PTE LTD, with the Camello being the final product.

The Camello is user friendly, featuring an ergonomic cargo space and sleek design – optimal for Singapore’s urban environment. Plans are currently underway for it to be used by various industrial key players, delivery companies, and retailers throughout Singapore, creating an improved ecosystem that provides smooth and efficient delivery to customers, while increasing profit margins for those businesses that use it.

The birth of the Camello

As with any product, several phases were involved in Camello’s design, with the Ultimaker S3, Ultimaker Cura, and CAD software acting as Yasu’s and Final Aim’s greatest companions throughout the process.

First came the robot’s concept development and evaluation. From the initiation to ideation, he used both hand-drawn design sketches and CAD software.

Industrial designer Yasuhide Yokoi with the Ultimaker S3 and Camello prototypes

Once he developed the idea, Yasu began the process of presenting it to the higher-level management, frontline members, and end-users. This divergent approach allowed Yasu to gain as much feedback as possible, which he could then use to refine, improve, and further flesh out his concept.

Early sketches of design ideas
A CAD design iteration, which can be 3D printed

Next came the prototyping phase. As Yasu now had numerous potential ideas, he needed to rapidly actualize them – often on tight deadlines. Luckily, this was a task that 3D printing was able to easily handle. Compared to other common prototyping methods such as sculpting or carving from Styrofoam, chemical wood, or industrial clay, 3D printing is much more efficient – freeing up time for Yasu to work on other design tasks.

“More than just cost-cutting, 3D printing has added value to my process,” Yasu said.

3D printed iterations of the robot, ready to be tested and compared

Finalizing an intuitive design

Yasu was also responsible for ensuring that the Camello’s final design was of excellent quality. As his works often incorporate organically curved surfaces and silhouettes, which are often difficult to implement, he needed to create numerous iterations. 3D printing technology utilizes the contour layers of printouts to analyze the curvature of surfaces – essentially an equivalent to the zebra mapping that CAD software performs.

“The Ultimaker S3’s double extrusion feature has [also] been essential to my everyday design applications,” Yasu said. “Together with Breakaway and PVA material, my printing experience has become exponentially more efficient. I am deeply satisfied with the resulting quality as it leaves behind no support structure remaining.”

Finished 3D printed prototype in the Ultimaker S3
Camello autonomously delivers groceries around Singapore

For the Camello to be a success, its design had to be intuitive and accessible at first glance. The design process, therefore, involved divergent ideation, exploring all possibilities, which were then carefully narrowed in focus. Development speed was also critical for stakeholders’ requests.

3D printing enabled these stakeholders to see and touch a physical product, deepening their understanding of the Camello’s concept and design – and streamlining the decision-making process.

Don’t forget we stock the full range of Ultimaker 3D Printers, filaments, parts and accessories too which you can check out here: Ultimaker 3D Printers | Open Source 3D Printers | Dream 3D

If you have any other queries or are considering purchasing an Ultimaker 3D Printer or any other, please do feel free to ask us any queries or request a bespoke discount ( / 07789266163)

Thanks for reading 🙂

Shining 3D Einscan 3D Scanners – Creating Spare Parts with 3D Scanning and 3D Printing

A Reverse Engineering Case Study by Katsuya Tanabiki


The shield notch of a motorcycle helmet is broken and the spare part for fixing it doesn´t seem to be readily available. The perfect occasion to use modern technology to produce the spare part fast and cost-efficiently

The notch is a small plastic part, so it’s a great part to replicate with the help of a 3D printer.

In the case of the helmet, two notches are needed. One to fix the shield at each side. Since only one notch is broken, the remaining notch is the key to designing and manufacturing a replica exactly fitting bespoke helmet.

An efficient option to successfully and precisely scanning objects of such a small size with the EinScan Pro 2X  is the use of the Fixed Mode in conjunction with the tripod from the Industrial Pack add-on.

The data results from the Fixed Scan came out as precise as expected. This data can now be used for Reverse Engineering in Fusion 360.

The first step is to import the scan data into Fusion 360 using mesh insertion.

First, a mesh cross-section sketch is created. The position of the cross-section is adjusted to an appropriate level and confirmed by clicking “OK”.

1. Right-click on the cross-sectional sketch and select Edit Sketch, as shown in the image.

2. Select Fit Surface to Mesh Section in Create Sketch.

3. Select Closed Spline as the type of curve to be fitted, select the cross section, and OK.

4. Although it not shown in the image, the step part is sketched in the same way. With this sketch curve that can be used for modeling, the sketch can be completed.

5. In the Solid tab, select Extrude, select the surface to be extruded, and specify the amount of extrusion to make it a solid body

6. Cut out the step part in the same way, using extrusion to create the step.

7. In the last step, the part needs to be filleted and chamfered to give it the same shape as the original part.

8. The solid body is now complete. By right-clicking on the body in the tab, the STL file can be created.

The Data is now ready to be 3d printed.

The part is so small that the printing process doesn´t take very long.

The one on the left is the 3D printed part.
Including the 3D printing time, fixing the helmet took about an hour.

Katsuya is all about bikes and cars. On his blog he is sharing his projects using Fusion 360 and 3D printing in conjunction with his EinScan Pro 2X. He loves the power of 3D technology which enables him to make anything: original parts and 3D printed spare parts. The original article appeared in Japanese on

Don’t forget we stock the full range of Einscan 3D Scanners too which you can check out here: Shining 3D EinScan 3D Scanners | Dream 3D

If you have any other queries please feel to contact us ( / 07789266163)

If you have any other queries or are considering purchasing an Ultimaker 3D Printer or any other, please do feel free to ask us any queries or request a bespoke discount ( / 07789266163)

Thanks for reading 🙂

Injection mould company looks to 3D printing to solve operational bottlenecks – Saving up to 90% on parts

With the always-on productivity of the Ultimaker S5 Pro Bundle, Metro Plastics found a solution to their long lead times, while also saving up to 90% on parts.


Solving the lead time problem

Metro Plastics was struggling to get end-of-arm tooling parts machined in a timely manner from their internal tool shop. If the tool shop wasn’t busy, it might only take a week or so – but if they were overloaded, it may take a few months.

Adams knew a better solution was out there and had been hearing about additive manufacturing for a long time. When he started wondering if this might be right for Metro Plastics, he reached out to his friend, Matt Torosian, who is a director for Jabil’s Additive Manufacturing Materials division. Matt immediately suggested Ultimaker. With the goal of a quicker turnaround time, and an added bonus of the endless amounts of material choices through Ultimaker’s open material platform, it was a no-brainer.

After deciding on Ultimaker, the next question was what printer? For a larger build plate, to maximize air quality in the office area, and to easily swap materials, the decision was clear: Metro Plastics went with the Ultimaker S5 Pro Bundle.

3D printed end-of-arm tooling solved Metro Plastics’ initial problem
Metro Plastics found many more 3D printing applications, like this quality control fixture

[The Ultimaker printer] runs every single day! We’re constantly thinking about 3D printing instead of outsourcing…

Custom 3D printed tool storage, demonstrating the lean manufacturing ‘poka yoke’ principle


Once the Ultimaker 3D printer arrived, with the team’s 3D CAD skills, learning Ultimaker Cura software and the Ultimaker S5 Pro Bundle 3D printer was simple.

Adams was able to set up the printer and start printing parts the same day.

When Metro Plastics purchased their 3D printer, they had no idea the amount of applications that would be possible. Adams initially thought the Ultimaker S5 Pro Bundle would only be used for end-of-arm tooling, but quickly realized there were many different uses for their Ultimaker printer:

  • Fixtures: General and assembly fixtures as well as CMM
  • Automation: End-of-arm tooling
  • Equipment: Casings and brackets
  • Prototypes: Internal design and customer prototypes

“My original thought was that we’d be printing a fixture once a week,” divulged Adams, “but that thing runs every single day! We’re constantly thinking about 3D printing instead of outsourcing to the point that our production department now comes to us first to ask if a part is possible before going to our tool shop or an online catalogue to purchase.”

“With the Ultimaker S5 Pro Bundle, we can have the part printed same day at $5 a part”

The Results

Now, Adams’ department rarely outsources. Before their Ultimaker 3D printer, everything was done by their in-house machine shop, where they employ a handful of toolmakers. “We can’t create our injection molds with 3D printing,” Adam states, “but besides that, we utilize our Ultimaker printer for almost everything else.” Their favorite material to print with is Jabil’s PA4035 material, which is carbon-fiber filled nylon, and have yet to break a part as a result of its strength.

To give an example of the cost savings they found, Adams created sensor brackets, which are around $40 to $50 for the metal part and take a few days to arrive at the facility. “With the Ultimaker S5 Pro Bundle, we can have the part printed same day at $5 a part,” Adams declares.

With the use of their Ultimaker printer, Metro Plastics has minimized part turnaround time and cost, rapidly getting injection molded parts into their customers’ hands. A true engineer at heart, Adams has found a way to solve even more problems – this time not only for his customers, but also his team.

A 3D printed packaging nest to help organize parts

For a deeper dive and to view the full specs of the S5 Pro Bundle and/or request more information or a quote, please find link to the product page on our site here:

Don’t forget we stock the full Ultimaker range too which you can check out here:

If you have any other queries please feel to contact us ( / 07789266163)

If you have any other queries or are considering purchasing an Ultimaker 3D Printer or any other, please do feel free to ask us any queries or request a bespoke discount ( / 07789266163)

Thanks for reading 🙂

Zortrax 3D Printers – Now capable of printing in Industrial-Level Materials

Zortrax have just announced their new hardened steel nozzles and newly created Z-Suite profiles for BASF Ultrafuse® PP GF30 filament and BASF Ultrafuse® PAHT CF15 – making the Zortrax M300 Dual, M300 Plus and M300 3D Printers compatible with Industrial Level materials!

BASF Ultrafuse® PP GF30 – is a polypropylene-based composite filament reinforced with 30% of glass fiber. With an extremely high stiffness and resistance to heat, UV light, and chemicals, combined with its lightness, this material is commonly used in various industries. It’s perfect for printing functional prototypes, tools, sports equipment, and parts designed to be exposed to harsh environments. Learn more here.

BASF Ultrafuse® PAHT CF15 (CARBON FIBRE) – A polyamide-based material with the addition of 15% of micro-carbon fibers. This composition ensures durability, rigidity, and stiffness. PAHT CF15 offers chemical and thermal resistance – it can withstand temps as high as 145 °C. If you need to print industrial prototypes, end-use parts, jigs, and fixtures, this material is the right choice. You can find more details here.

New steel and brass nozzles– Both Ultrafuse materials have strong abrasive properties and as such they require hardened steel nozzles with a diameter of 0.6 mm in order to print with them. Zortrax have just added 0.6 steel nozzles and 0.6 brass nozzles for M Series Plus and M300 Dual 3D printers to the range of our products they offer and new printing profiles for BASF materials and nozzle diameters are now available in the newest version of Z-Suite which ou can download here: Z-SUITE version 2.24.0

Dream 3D supplies a large range of BASF filaments including the PP and PAHT types listed above: BASF Filaments – Dream 3D

Dream 3D supplies the full Zortrax desktop range of 3D Printers, materials and accessories. Please find the Zortrax printer page here: Zortrax 3D Printers | Dream 3D

Please find the Zortrax filaments page here: Zortrax Filaments | Dream 3D

If you have any other queries or are considering purchasing a Zortrax 3D Printer or any other, please do feel free to ask us any queries or request a bespoke discount ( / 07789266163)

Thanks for reading 🙂