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BOBINE 0.5 kg FILAMENT NINJAFLEX FLEXIBLE 1,75mm TPE couleur silver


Actuellement indisponible.
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  • Filament pour imprimante 3D acceptant les filaments TPE de diamètre 1,75mm. Couleur silver / argneté. Le TPE NINJAFLEX est un elastomère thermoplastique dont NINJAFLEX a l'exclusivité : il est particulièrement flexible avec une bonne fluidité qui le rend facile à imprimer. Sans odeur, il est disponible dans 26 couleurs différentes et 2 diamètres de fil afin de vous permettre une encore plus grande liberté d'imagination!
  • Bobine de 500 grammes; Diamètre bobine : 200 mm / orifice central : 50 mm / épaisseur : 55 mm
  • Emballage : film transparent
  • Température d'impression Optimale : 210~225℃ Plateau : 0°C- 60°C Vitesse d'impression recommandée: 30 mm/s
  • Outlet Anciennes collections, fin de séries, articles commandés en trop grande quantité, … découvrez notre sélection de produits à petits prix Profitez-en !


Détails sur le produit

  • Dimensions du produit: 20 x 20 x 4 cm ; 499 g
  • Numéro du modèle de l'article: 3D3091175
  • ASIN: B00PFB416S
  • Date de mise en ligne sur Amazon.fr : 21 octobre 2015
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
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Description du produit

Filament pour imprimante 3D acceptant les filaments TPE de diamètre 1,75mm. Couleur silver / argneté. Le TPE NINJAFLEX est un elastomère thermoplastique dont NINJAFLEX a l'exclusivité : il est particulièrement flexible avec une bonne fluidité qui le rend facile à imprimer. Sans odeur, il est disponible dans 26 couleurs différentes et 2 diamètres de fil afin de vous permettre une encore plus grande liberté d'imagination!

Questions et réponses des clients

Commentaires en ligne

Il n'y a pas encore de commentaires clients sur Amazon.fr
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta) (Peut contenir des commentaires issus du programme Early Reviewer Rewards)

Amazon.com: 4.1 étoiles sur 5 124 commentaires
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 big fan 10 novembre 2014
Par Trex - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
LOVE IT> super strong, very flexible, easy to print, good price and consistent. The company is also good to work with.
I suggest 235-245 degrees, 30mm speed. LOW humidity ( i store mine with descant bags), Big nozzles dia. also helps. ( i drilled mine out with a 3/32" drill bit)
I use a lot of it. Its strong enough i printed myself several belts.. and run them through the wash still on my pants.
Warning- it doesn't work with all printers. It is flexible so it is like pushing spaghetti. Some extruder systems the filament flexes out of head if there is a gap between the motor and the extruder tube. 3mm is better than 1.75 mm as it is a thicker "noodle" to push.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Fun stuff, lots of interesting applications. 19 mars 2017
Par Philip Edelbrock - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
OK, I have to give this 5 stars but it's not perfect. But, the give and takes are a balance. This is an 'Expert' material for a reason. 3D printing the softest rubber is an amazing feat on a consumer-level machine (I'm on a Taz 6 with the Flexystruder v2 head). Any softer and you need to print molds and pour.

This material has to print slow and you have to design your print carefully. You aren't going to get amazing detail with it, but it is quite cool and fun. Doesn't smell much, and $45 for a spool of this is good value. You might need a new head by the time you go through all this. ;') My head's gears are already showing wear after a few dozen hours of printing.
29 internautes sur 31 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Worth the cost and effort 29 avril 2014
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
I was a little bit wary of trying this, especially as I have only been 3D Printing for a month, but decided it had potential and decided to take the plunge.

Firstly, I should say that it is VERY soft - even more than I had imagined - think well-cooked spaghetti.

That meant, for me at least, all kinds of problems getting it to feed. After doing some research and gathering up my courage to disassemble my print head, I modified the feed assembly with a part downloaded from thingiverse.

It also has to be printed at a slower rate than ABS or PLA.

But the results are astonishing. I can print to a glass plate at 35C with no adhesion problems and no raft needed, and there's no clean-up to do.

I reckon it works out about four times the cost of ABS, but the results are worth it.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 NinjaFlex prints nicely on the Flashforge Dreamer 15 septembre 2017
Par O. Riday - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
This NinjaFlex is great. I had no issues printing with the NinjaFlex on the Flashforge Dreamer. I'm printing with Simplify3D, and I did need to create a custom NinjaFlex material profile. I did have to create an external spool holder (made mine out of 3/4" PVC), since this spool will not sit inside the FF Dreamer. I have not yet tried printing two NinjaFlex colors on one print.

Add these configurations to your ".fff" configuration file and printing with NinjaFlex should work without much issue:
<autoConfigureMaterial name="NinjaFlex">
<defaultSpeed>1200</defaultSpeed>
<extruder name="Right Extruder">
<toolheadNumber>0</toolheadNumber>
<diameter>0.4</diameter>
<autoWidth>0</autoWidth>
<width>0.4</width>
<extrusionMultiplier>0.9</extrusionMultiplier>
<useRetract>1</useRetract>
<retractionDistance>1.5</retractionDistance>
<extraRestartDistance>0</extraRestartDistance>
<retractionZLift>0</retractionZLift>
<retractionSpeed>1800</retractionSpeed>
<useCoasting>0</useCoasting>
<coastingDistance>0.2</coastingDistance>
<useWipe>0</useWipe>
<wipeDistance>5</wipeDistance>
</extruder>
<extruder name="Left Extruder">
<toolheadNumber>1</toolheadNumber>
<diameter>0.4</diameter>
<autoWidth>0</autoWidth>
<width>0.4</width>
<extrusionMultiplier>1</extrusionMultiplier>
<useRetract>1</useRetract>
<retractionDistance>1.5</retractionDistance>
<extraRestartDistance>0</extraRestartDistance>
<retractionZLift>0</retractionZLift>
<retractionSpeed>1800</retractionSpeed>
<useCoasting>0</useCoasting>
<coastingDistance>0.2</coastingDistance>
<useWipe>0</useWipe>
<wipeDistance>5</wipeDistance>
</extruder>
<temperatureController name="Right Extruder">
<temperatureNumber>0</temperatureNumber>
<isHeatedBed>0</isHeatedBed>
<relayBetweenLayers>0</relayBetweenLayers>
<relayBetweenLoops>0</relayBetweenLoops>
<stabilizeAtStartup>0</stabilizeAtStartup>
<setpoint layer="1" temperature="235">
</temperatureController>
<temperatureController name="Left Extruder">
<temperatureNumber>1</temperatureNumber>
<isHeatedBed>0</isHeatedBed>
<relayBetweenLayers>0</relayBetweenLayers>
<relayBetweenLoops>0</relayBetweenLoops>
<stabilizeAtStartup>0</stabilizeAtStartup>
<setpoint layer="1" temperature="235">
</temperatureController>
<temperatureController name="Heated Build Platform">
<temperatureNumber>0</temperatureNumber>
<isHeatedBed>1</isHeatedBed>
<relayBetweenLayers>0</relayBetweenLayers>
<relayBetweenLoops>0</relayBetweenLoops>
<stabilizeAtStartup>0</stabilizeAtStartup>
<setpoint layer="1" temperature="40">
</temperatureController>
<fanSpeed>
<setpoint layer="1" speed="0">
<setpoint layer="2" speed="100">
</fanSpeed>
</autoConfigureMaterial>
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Experiment with this filament - small changes can make big differences 18 octobre 2017
Par DF - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
Better than I expected, but still has its drawbacks.

First, I am using this on a Monoprice Mini Select V2 3D printer. It's a Bowden style extruder, so I had to print a spacer to fit ahead of the PTFE tube so the filament will extrude without looping onto itself. It really is the consistency of something like al dente cooked spaghetti.

Initially I was able to print at 210C with a 40C heated bed. The next time I tried, it didn't want to extrude at that temperature so I upped it to 220C with a 40C bed. At 10mm/sec, it prints quite well. Slow, but pretty well. Also go slowly when preheating the hot end... the filament will "drool" for a bit as it's primed into the system. It takes a bit to get the right settings dialed in, but when they are, it prints fairly well.

I did have overhand on my part, and therefore needed to have a raft and supports. Some configurations work better than others; you'll have to experiment and learn what works and what doesn't. PLA it's not! That said, one can achieve different "effective" Shore A durometers from this material depending on the size of the part being printed, the thickness of the shell, and the infill density. Experiment - I got the exact same part to feel like about 30 Shore A and another to feel like about 70 Shore A, just by changing the shell and infill percentage.

Overall, so far.. good stuff. Wish it was a bit easier to get extruded and started printing, but in general I'm satisfied.
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