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Snappy Dresser

by cerberus333, published

Snappy Dresser by cerberus333 Dec 29, 2012

Description

The result of a flu induced fever

Modeled in sculptris

Recent Comments

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RIT with a splash of vinegar, no salt. The dyes work faster if heated, but still work at room temp.

I did buy a cheap 8 quart stock pot so i can stew some parts once i get my RIT.
Do you use vinegar and salt in your dye mix?
and are you using RIT or a different dye?

I bought some cheap plastic paint buckets with lids also so I can keep dye mixed and ready. It's messy and obviously stains stuff quickly so it's been nice just to have it mixed and ready.

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Instructions

I am playing with nylon (Taulman 618)
my settings were 245 degrees 80mm/sec
2 shells 10% infill

Comments

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casentim on Dec 30, 2012 said:

Would really like to try out the Taulman 618. I print quite a lot of parts that need some impact resistance. Too bad overseas shipping costs more than twice the price of a spindle!

I'll have to try to find some local (re)seller.

cerberus333 on Dec 30, 2012 said:

I have not got around to doing "practical" things with Nylon, but If i was going to make gears or parts for a reprap it would be my material of choice.
http://www.thingiverse.com/thi... is a brilliant application. It might be better than bearing based
linear bearings as there is less "play".
I hope they find a way to get the overseas shipping costs down. It's a great addition to the kit.

delsydsoftware on Dec 30, 2012 said:

I know that feeling. I'm just getting over a NASTY bug that I picked up at my family Christmas gathering. Good times! :)

cerberus333 on Dec 30, 2012 said:

The holidays was how I got exposed as well.

carbonbased on Dec 29, 2012 said:

Very nice! Too much DayQuil, huh? I also have been playing with the Taulman 618 - very promising stuff. Great for printing things that need to be flexible or impact resistant. I also really love the idea that I can dye it whatever color I wish. For me, the only drawback I can find with it is that it really likes to curl and lift around the edges. One of my machines has a heated bed, so I can at least mitigate this problem somewhat. Anyway, feel better!

BenitoSanduchi on Dec 31, 2012 said:

Try printing on wood. We've found poplar works really well and you can find "hobbiest" smooth sanded 1/4" thick x 8" wide sheets of it at Ace hardware. Cut it to length, clamp to your print bed and adjust z start height accordingly. I heat mine to 60C, but I don't know if it's necessary. Sticks amazingly well, yet to have a print release during printing. You get a tiny bit of wood with the print when you pull it up, but it's no biggie.

cerberus333 on Dec 30, 2012 said:

Thanks. no dayguil, just the dizzying effect of the bug. this too shall pass.
RE 618 nylon, It is very promising stuff.really a great option beyond PLA/ABS.
ABS I like alot for post printing work.
Nylon has the strength and flexibility amongst other
nice features. Have to go buy some dye and try coloring it.

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