- Watch imagination come to life with the Professional 3D Pen
- Adjustable feed lets you regulate speed & flow for optimal control of material while you're drawing
- Temperature is adjustable in 1 degree increments from 130 to 240 C, for optimal fine-tuning
- Large, OLED display lets you monitor temperature of material to help you achieve a wide variety of effects
- Kit includes 3 colors of ABS plastic filament A/C adapter and slim, ergonomic touch pen with 1 year limited warranty
MYNT3D Professional Printing 3D Pen with OLED Display
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MYNT3D Professional 3D Printing Pen
Fast, Slow, and Anywhere in Between
Works with Nearly Any 1.75mm Filament Under the Sun
ABS: 210° C
PLA: 175° C
All other plastics: Reduce temperature relative to recommendations for 3D printers.
But wait, there's more
Ergonomic shape keeps the controls always within reach and let's you manuever the pen in ways that would be impossible for a larger design.
The MYNT3D Pen is USB powered so that it can be used with battery power banks (with at least 2A output). Take your projects outside or on the go!
A temperature mistake with another pen could send it straight to the garbage. With MYNT3D we've got your back with a modular nozzle design that can be replaced in a matter of minutes.
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I chose this pen for that it has a door that opens and replaceable tip. I also liked that it could use ABS and PLA. I bought a box of SketchPro PLA filaments to go with it. I knew I did not want to smell plastic while snowed in. It worked great with the PLA also.
This is my first 3D pen.
The temperature goes to 230 C plus a little, which is more than enough for the type of filament I bought.
The PLA worked fine in this pen. The recommended temperature is 190-230 C.
I used the black PLA and made some dollhouse windows. I was aiming for gates but think 3mm type pen would be better for gates.
I pulled the short piece out instead of trying to feed every last inch. I was not sure if it would feed the last piece. The motor backs it out only if it has something to back out. In other words if no filament is in it, motor won't continue to run.
The seller emailed me and assured me, if I need technical support to contact them.
The directions are brief but the pen is simple and intuitive.
The website sells extra tips and ABS for the pens.
I noticed as I used the roll of black, that it got a little easier to control the pla.
If you are an artist and draw a lot, you will pull up on the pen to look at what you are doing.
This pulling up action will draw a long thin pla line in the air, as it should.
The pen is a bit clumsy but turning the work around with the other hand helps keep my eye on the line.
The PLA is 1.75 mm. It is best to keep that in mind, while choosing what to draw. It is somewhat difficult to get tiny curls and leaves when working on miniature projects.
It does draw a pretty thin line if you get the speed just right.
My PLA filament won't come out at the slowest speed. I tried different speeds to get a feel for what will work for me and my drawing style.
The PLA stuck to the paper. But I wet it and rubbed it off.
There was some shrinkage, which was evident by the paper buckling a little.
The PLA has a little flexibility, which makes it easy to straighten later.
The pen is fun to play around with.
I did not notice any noise.
The pen turns off when no activity is detected for a few minutes. I remove my filament if I am walking away from it.
The pen has not jammed at all and I have used over 7 meters of PLA in it so far.
I have used this pen with a variety of plastic filaments including ABS, PLA, PETG, Polycarbonate, TPU and electrically conductive Protopasta. It has not let me down. There is a typo in the product description, the maximum temperature for this product is 230C, not 240C. This is only a problem with polycarbonate, and even then you can still work at 230C.
Free drawing with the pen is fun and only takes a little practice. You can make huge gangling structures of incredibly low density, which is pretty neat. You can also make solid objects like a little statue of your dog, and my dog thinks that's pretty funny.
But you will really experience the power of the 3D pen when you start with a plastic object in your life. You can use the pen to "weld" plastic parts together--you know, like that thing you broke the other. With some flexible plastic (like TPU) you can stop just about any leak you can find.
Using conductive filament I can rapidly draw functional circuits. The conductivity of my protopasta is limited, but I can use the pen like a soldering iron to join two (or more) wires together. I have been able to make electric connections with less than 1Ohm of resistance using this pen. After the conductive plastic I just switch the pen over to TPU to insulate and strain-release the connection. All of the plastic joints can be removed with a pair of pliers but won't break easily. To test the integrity of my electrical connections I grabbed my test circuit by the wires and spun it around my head for a while--that went just fine.
Already have a 3D Printer? Stop thinking it over and order this! Adjusting your temperature, flow, and movement speed can provide different bond strengths between your pen's plastic stream and your printed objects; so you can make permanent or temporary bonds. You can write on anything you ever printed. You can patch those little blips or gaps in your prints. You can make that warped layer bond to the layer below. You can add TPU gaskets to hard-plastic parts.You can print a plastic "soldering board" to fit your wires and electrical components then use the pen to set everything in place.