Original Prusa SL1

JMN

JMN

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#2
The say most users should stay in the .25 to .1 mm range. That's 100 to 250 microns, and likely the standard expected accuracy. They claim a 10 to 25 micron level of ability, but I imagine that is only on a very cherry picked machine with lots and lots of tweaking.

For fun, sure. For custom trays, Sure. For anything else? Not hardly.
 
zero_zero

zero_zero

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#3
What do you guys think? Can it compete with Asiga or nextdent?
I think it could compete very well... it is coming from a reputable company, they already got the best out of the box FDM printers out there, in their price range. LCD technology with a solid mechanical build, 10 micron minimum layer thickness should definitely give the other SLA printers a run for their money IMO. Best of all: is open source.
I am considering it as my next printer purchase.
 
JMN

JMN

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#4
I think it could compete very well... it is coming from a reputable company, they already got the best out of the box FDM printers out there, in their price range. LCD technology with a solid mechanical build, 10 micron minimum layer thickness should definitely give the other SLA printers a run for their money IMO. I am considering it as my next printer purchase.
I know they've been in the FDM world a looong time. And their tech has been the basis which many have built off of, just not sure they can produce a system on a different technology than FDM that can routinely push out as much and stay at those 'best' metrics.
Honestly, I'm not sure anyone can yet.
 
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