OUYA Game Console Enclosure
by MakerBot, published
Now what?! Download the .stl files from this page, then print and assemble them according to the instructions below. These are the settings our designers have come up with, but the files are in your hands now.
OUYA wants you to have open access to your console, and so do we. You can choose to try out some other settings, and you can even pull the .stl file into your preferred 3D design software and add features. If you want to go further with the design, weÃ¢â¬â¢ve included the .3dm file, too.
To read more about OUYA and their mission to make TV console gaming accessible to independent game developers, check out our blog post: mbot.co/1x9
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I'll just say that this really is a good design. It printed PERFECTLY in ABS at the recommended settings and much more than that, made the OUYA USABLE! The metal design of the enclosure was awful for the poorly designed bluetooth controller setup. Putting it in this case utterly fixed all OUYA controller lag issues I was having.
As an aside, I printed the button in Taulman T-glass and the light transmission is fantastic :)
If you're interested, time compressed video of the base being built. Using the suggested settings, it took 3hrs, 45mis. Final weight around 45g. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v...
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Case, Lid, & Spring
Shells: 1 shell (total; so 0 extra shells)
Layer height resolution: 0.20-0.25 mm
Button (use a translucent color)
Shells: 50 (fifty!)
Layer height resolution: 0.3 mm. Turn the active cooling fan ON.
Slot the Button into the spring from the smooth side (the side that printed against the build plate), then give the button a quarter turn to lock it in place.
Slot the long spring arm into the lid (it will only fit one way) and gently work the other two spring arms into their slots. Make sure you don't bend the spring too far in any direction. Make sure the button can move freely and isn't catching anywhere.
Slot the OUYA hardware into the printed case.
Align the two forked guides on the inside of the lid with the OUYA board and press the lid onto the case. It should seat with a satisfying snap.
What are Verified Files?
Verified Files are ready-to-print files for your MakerBot Replicator 2. They’ve been pre-sliced and tested on our machines. All you have to do is download the files to an SD card and start 3D printing!
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