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Found 3 results

  1. Using a Toshiba FlashAir Wi-Fi SD flash memory card in your 3D printer is a cool way to wirelessly transfer g-code files. I recently installed a 8GB card in my daVinci 1.0 (which had been upgraded with repetier firmware). I configured the FlashAir to operate in client mode and had success without any hassle. Any web browser can be used to upload files (no special software required). But my luck ran out when I tried to use the FlashAir in my Geeetech i3 Prusa printer (which uses Marlin RepRap firmware). I could read/write files to it in the usual way, but it refused to establis
  2. A couple months ago I purchased a Geeetech I3 3D printer so I could use PLA and perhaps some of the exotic plastics. I've been using a daVinci 1.0B with DiY spooled ABS (works great); Given the daVinci's ease of use I had no idea that the Geeetech printer was about to kick my butt. But there is a happy ending, so stick around. This is not a 3D printer review. But to set the stage, I purchased this printer kit. Rather than order it from the Chinese factory I found one on eBay from a USA supplier. Cost was under $300 USD delivered to my door. The Geeetech I3 Pro B kit is a Chinese variant
  3. EDIT June-03-2015 / UPDATE: Had my first flights with the prototype DiY 3D Printed FPV Goggles and it was awesome. Fantastic image quality, better than anything I've flown with before. The huge 70° field of view (FOV) is incredible. Here's a 3D rendering of the DiY goggles: The 3D printer STL files and build instructions are published here: http://www.rcgroups.com/forums/showthread.php?t=2429042 THE PROJECT BLOG STARTS HERE: Over the years I've made several DiY FPV goggles using small LCD monitors. Material choices have been cardboard, foam board, duct tape, snow ski goggles, and so on.
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