Nanoztags were the small RFID-enabled companions of two of the relatively early IoT devices: the electronic rabbits Nabaztag:tag and the later Karotz, made by Violet. By 'sniffing' the RFID tag it was possible to trigger a variety of actions. Thanks to the OpenKarotz project, I still use my Karotz to retrieve weather forecasts and control my central heating, HiFi, TV and various other IoT devices.
As well as being (arguably) useful, the Nanoztags were also extremely cute with their posable ears. Hence this clone! The design allows small round ISO14443A RFID tags to be fitted in the base allowing a degree of IoT communication. Note that these tags will NOT work with a genuine Nabaztag:tag or Karotz (these use the much rarer ISO14443B protocol) but are compatible with many of the readily available RFID readers.
The parts which require support are the base (you may well want to use a raft for this as well) and also the ears. The ears also need to be printed with the bed temperature as low as possible and with cooling, to ensure that the bottom part of the ear prints cleanly. On a printer without a cooling fan, simply blowing gently across the print through a drinking straw works well. You need two copies of the ear part.
Parts ear_blob and face_blob include a small disk to aid adhesion; the corresponding parts 'ear' and 'face' are provided in case you want to experiment with alternative approaches to printing these parts - otherwise they're not required. You can have fun using different colours for the nose and eyes.
Clean out any 'strings' or 'blobs' in the holes where the ears and face fit. Carefully remove the base disk and any support material from the ears and ensure the 'prongs' are clean before carefully inserting them in the body. The eyes and nose may need to have a little material trimmed from the bottom to make sure they're not too long to fit in the holes in the body, and will probably benefit from being lightly filed or sanded to make them slightly tapered - this will make it easier to press them into place. Clean off the support material from the base, pop in an RFID tag if required, and press the base into the body.