Can your printer handle this?
Based on the Makers Muse Lattice Cubes, this design is a similar thing in the sense that it is a lattice cube on a base. The super lattice cube is two lattice cubes rotated in on each other, and it makes everything look quite complicated. The Ultra is three, and the unsymmetric is two cubes, but not rotated in a way that makes them symmetric. That one was an accident, but I'll keep it up because why not?
This is a great test for overhangs, temperatures, cooling, and retraction.
See Maker's Muse on YouTube! He's the guy I got this idea from, and you should definitely check his channel out: https://www.youtube.com/user/TheMakersMuse
Because I was using AutoCAD (yes, CAD) on a laptop to make this, it isn't perfect. I'm not even sure it's a perfect cube, lol.
But anyway, this thing will put your printer to the test, so make sure to watch the print so it doesn't fail!
EDIT: 10-28: Added a dual-extruder version. I don't have a dual-extruder printer, so if there's something wrong, let me know!
EDIT: 7-18-17: Added a version of the super cube with no base. Someone wanted it, even though I don't think it'll work without a bunch of support material. Maybe if it was split in the middle and then glued together, it could work without supports, but you'd need some seriously good bed adhesion to do that.
EDIT: 7-19-17: Added no-base versions of all of the other lattice cubes, except the dual-extruder version.
0.2mm layer height works well, but any lower and you risk failing like I did. Basically, the overhangs curl up a bit, and if you have a really small layer height, your extruder will run into that curling in a more severe way than if it were 0.2mm layer height.
I used AutoCAD 2016 on a laptop...
Took about 30 minutes to make it, but about 2 hours trying to get the software to work in the first place -_-