Do you play any tabletop games that require tracking of resource pools via small cubes of approximately 1 centimeter? Do you have trouble fitting said cubes neatly onto groups on your small share of the table, among all your other things? Do you need to play shepherd to your cubes, to keep them arranged into their respective groups, as they are prone to mingle when the table is jostled, or when dice bounce into their midst? Are you still using the little plastic bag that came with the box to store them, and is that bag disintegrating?
If you answered yes, no, or zbarth'n to any of those questions, then the Reliquary of Reckoning may be for you! This container will keep your cubes organized into little channels, and will even store them between sessions. The cubes slide out to the right when depleting your resource pools. The left panel can be used to store a note sheet, where you can label the channels.
If you're not a fan of the default size, with 10 channels that fit 7 cubes each, use the Thingiverse Customizer to make your own size!
Update (14 Feb. 2010) I fixed the issue with the customizer (it was a Unicode character in the SCAD file, of all things). I have also expanded the number of settings from two to (checks notes) "grotesque".
0.4mm nozzle, 0.3mm layer height
To save on printing time, I used "draft" settings in my tests and final product, since vertical resolution isn't particularly helpful here.
I designed the model with fairly generous clearances (for the hinges and latches), since I am using a cheap printer that I have not calibrated fully. I recommend doing a small form factor test print (I should have one uploaded). If things are a little loose, try the myriad options available in the Customizer (or use OpenSCAD).
Finishing the print
I recommend letting the box cool to at least somewhere near room temperature before removal from the print bed. Remove the left side (without the channels) first to avoid warping the relatively thin plastic on the channel side. Slowly flex the box to exercise the hinges, since the knuckles may have fused together slightly, being careful not lo break them. If the latches are too tight, making the box hard to open, you may need to smooth out surfaces using sandpaper or a file.