- Shipping Weight: 37 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
- Domestic Shipping: Currently, item can be shipped only within the U.S. and to APO/FPO addresses. For APO/FPO shipments, please check with the manufacturer regarding warranty and support issues.
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- ASIN: B01GKZBOEY
- Item model number: 3F1JSXUS00B
- Average Customer Review: 518 customer reviews Manufacturer’s warranty can be requested from customer service. Click here to make a request to customer service.
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da Vinci Jr. 1.0 3in1 Wireless 3D Printer/3D Scanner/Upgradable Laser Engraver ~ 6” x 6” x 6” Built Volume (Fully Enclosed Design for PLA/Tough PLA/PETG)
- Make sure this fits by entering your model number.
- Print Speed Upgrade: Max print speed up to 100mm/second. (XYZware software must be version V184.108.40.206 or above)
- Innovative Auto-Calibration: This 3D printer utilizes a new 9-point calibration detection that adjusts the print bed level along the Z-axis. Just run the calibration test and watch the printer adjust itself!
- The da Vinci Jr. 3in1 prints only with XYZprinting's non-toxic PLA filament. The PLA filament derives from natural materials, such as sugarcane and corn starch, and has gone through various tests to ensure that it is DEHP-free and Heavy Metal-free.
- UL listed “for the purpose of classification or evaluation with respect to one or more of the following: (1) specific risks only, e.g., casualty, fire or shock, (2) performance under specified conditions, (3) regulatory codes, (4) other standards, including international standards, or (5) such other conditions as UL may consider desirable.
- Free XYZ 3D Resources: XYZmaker 3D Design Software, XYZ 3D Gallery, XYZprinting STEAM 3D Printing Education Curriculum, XYZware 3D Printing Software
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From the manufacturer
Ready to Print
The da Vinci Jr. 1.0 3-in-1 can print right out of the box. With a FREE starter filament and default printing setting, you can start your first print right away.
The built-in scanner can rotate 360 degree to capture the full object easily, in just 5 minutes. You can scan anything from 1 inch cubed to 4.7 Inch cubed, in 0.25 mm resolution.
With an output power of 350 mW±10%, you can engrave your own creative path on various materials, such as paper, cardboard, leather, wood, and plastic.
The da Vinci Jr. 1.0 3-in-1 allows anyone to wirelessly send 3D files from their computers, laptops or tablets to their 3D printer, from anywhere in their local area network. No lines, no cable management, no worries.
What Else We Offer
The PLA filament our printer use is derived from natural materials, and has gone through various tests to ensure that it is Heavy Metal-free, giving you peace-of-mind to leave the printer printing quietly in the corner.
All XYZprinting printers come with CAD and slicing software. The user-friendly UI design will lead you all the way from modeling to printing.
We have a big community of passionate and creative designers who have shared more than 3000 3D models for free download. Join the community and create together!
Besides our online ticketing system, you can also reach out to our technical support via Skype or telephone. Visit our website to learn more.
Compact and plug-and-play, the da Vinci Jr. 1.0 3-in-1 offers hassle-free versatility for beginners looking to make the move towards more advanced methods of prototyping. Its built-in laser scanning module and optional laser engraver add-on module fulfill the demand for 3D scanning and 3D printing all in one machine.
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Top customer reviews
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I'm extremely happy with my purchase. Nearly 250 hours of printing and about 800 meters of filament into my journey with this printer, I can honestly say that I'm impressed with the quality for the price.
Let me get to some of my feelings about the printer.
1. This printer only prints PLA, and I'm okay with that. I had thought long and hard about the potential need for printing in ABS, and ultimately I decided that I didn't really want my hobby room smelling of melted plastic all the time...and the PLA doesn't really smell like anything to me...if anything, it smells mildly sweet and isn't at all unpleasant.
2. This printer is advertised as being "no calibration necessary." I found that to be far from accurate. When I received the printer, I needed to adjust the Z-offset (the height of the printing nozzle from the print bed) by nearly .5mm. That's a VERY large adjustment for something like this...without doing that, the printer would basically just kind of spit plastic all over the place when it was trying to put down it's first layer. That's not that big of a deal, XYZ has a video on their site that shows you how to do this. It's simple to do and doesn't take very long. I would highly recommend you take a look at this adjustment on your printer when you first set it up just to make sure that it's set correctly.
To go along with this, I had problems with the printer making circles when I first got it. Long story short, it wasn't printing circles at all...it was printing things that looked more like footballs or lemons...they'd have two very clear points at opposite ends of them...one at about 10 o'clock and one at about 4 o'clock. I contacted XYZ regarding this and actually got a response right away...they told me to check the z-offset and make sure that the bed was level. There's a video on their site that shows how to do this, and it was fairly easy...once I had a T10 driver to loosen and tighten the hardware. This, however, didn't do much to fix the problem. I ended up looking around online and finding some information about bad circles typically meaning loose belts on the x and y axis.
Tightening the x-axis was easy...you just loosen the bolt holding the whole assembly in place and put some pressure on the piece as you tighten the bolt back down. The x-axis belt was very easy to get tighter. One thing to keep in mind, there is a spring on this assembly that APPEARS as if it's there to provide tension on the belt...but it's not...it's actually a mechanism to make the entire thing easier to assemble at the factory. Basically, that spring just holds the parts in place while the whole thing is assembled...so, don't just assume that because there is a spring there it's going to be providing enough tension to keep the belt tight.
The y-axis was a bit more tricky...but easy once you know how to do it. First, you must remove the four bolts holding the glass print bed in place. After these are removed, you must then remove the three bolts holding the entire print bed assembly in place. Once these are out, you can take the print bed off...and under that you can easily remove the cover that covers the y-axis belt and gears...it's just held in place by some clips...push them in and the whole thing will pop up. Once that was done, I was quickly able to notice that my y-axis belt was EXTREMELY loose. At the BACK of the machine, there is an assembly very similar to the one that holds the x-axis in place. It's difficult to see, but you can do it without removing any of the case...but you need to get back there and loosen the bolt and push this assembly towards the BACK while tightening in order to get the y-axis belt tight.
Once I had done these things, the printer now prints perfect circles...and it also printed other things just better.
Basically, the printer isn't really "calibration free." You need to do some work to get it set up correctly, and once that is done you'll end up with a very good quality printer that works very well and is relatively frustration free. I really believe that XYZ should drop the "No Calibration" advertisements and switch that up to "Easy Calibration and Setup" and I think they'd end up with a lot less unhappy customers.
Personally, I viewed going into this as a hobby that was going to require some tinkering...and as such I wasn't really too concerned about the fact that the printer needed more setup than it was advertised as requiring.
3. Make sure you follow the instructions for things like loading and unloading filament. I ended up with a pretty nasty clog in my print nozzle because I was unloading filament incorrectly. Basically, I was just selecting the unload filament option, then just kind of yanking it out of the printer. This ends up being the BAD way to do this, as it doesn't really clear out the nozzle and can end up causing some blockage in the nozzle. So, learn from my mistakes and have patience and make sure you're doing it according to the instructions, and you'll end up with no issues.
4. A lot of people have a problem with the "DRM" style filament. I personally don't. I find the DaVinci filament to be reasonably priced, and I've printed a TON of stuff with one roll of filament. One thing to keep in mind, when you get done with a roll there WILL be filament left on the roll, even though the NFC chip is telling the machine the filament is empty. I've been able to determine that what is happening is DaVinci is actually putting MORE than the 200m of filament on the spool...as they take into account the fact that you'll be switching colors and such...so they give you some extra to cover the fact that some of the filament will be used up when doing that.
Again, I don't really have a problem with the DRM style of selling model...it seems that more and more things these days are going in this direction...however, I completely understand the people who are turned off by this, as you CAN get better value in filament when going with third party products...and there are more colors and things like that.
5. This is going to be my only real complaint regarding the machine...but it's one that I'm not letting impact my score of it because I knew this going in. I would really like the machine to have a heated print bed. I've been able to get around it by using 3M Blue Painter's Tape and some Elmer's School Gluesticks, but ultimately I think I would like to have a heated bed moving forward. Again, I can't fault the machine for this because I KNEW going in that I wasn't going to have a heated bed...but it would be nice to have an accessory option or something like that where you could add one at a later date if you needed to.
With that said, I've had VERY FEW prints end up getting messed up or not working because of the fact that they didn't stick to the bed. For things that have very small bases it's very easy to just print with a raft and use the tape and glue and then you don't have to worry about it not sticking correctly.
I just feel that eventually I'm going to really want a heated bed...but, I'll probably end up worrying about that when I move to a new machine...
6. The XYZ slicing software can, at times, be a bit odd. It will do things that just don't make sense, and some things that I know slice fine with other software seem to not want to slice at all on the XYZWare. It's not really a big deal, as I've only run into ONE item that simply wouldn't print because it wouldn't slice well...and I'll be saving that item to try to print later on down the road when I've grown in the hobby and maybe moved up to a much more expensive printer.
In closing, know going in that you're going to need to do some setup work, and if you know that you'll be armed with the knowledge you need to really enjoy this printer. Had I gone in and just started printing without trying any of the setup options, I feel that I would have been disappointed in the quality...however, I knew that this is a HOBBY...and a relatively new one at that...so I went in prepared to do some setup work on my own, and I feel that with that in mind I'm EXTREMELY satisfied with the printer.
A quick note about myself...I have ZERO clue how to actually model 3D things. I simply get my files from Thingiverse and print things that other, much more talented individuals, have take the time to design and create. So, even if you don't know how to create things on a computer, you can still use and have fun with a 3D printer.
I'm including SEVERAL pictures of things I've printed...and these are just a very small sample. They range from a T-rex skeleton, to several miniature GI Joe vehicles (models of the toys from the 80s), to a 1:1 scale replica of the Holy Grail from "Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade," to a robot clock that is put together from many different printed pieces.
Overall, I HIGHLY recommend this as a first printer.
Our first da Vinci Jr. 1.0 worked so well we soon purchased another. These first two da Vinci Jr. 1.0’s created a huge amount of interest in our school district and they became the inspiration for a revised CAD class that features 3D printing and project based learning (PBL). The interest was so great we purchased three more da Vinci Jr. 1.0’s to become the core 3D printers in our new 3D printing lab featuring a variety of 3D printers from XYZPrinting.
The da Vinci Jr. 1.0 3D printers are the workhorses of my classroom. They are very reliable, we have been printing almost continuously since January with no problems. My students are able to use the provided tutorial videos to perform regular operator maintenance such as cleaning the print nozzle. But, other than regular cleaning the printers have worked like a charm. So much so that I regularly recommend them to others. In addition to being reliable, the printers are easy to use and safe. My students spend their time designing and creating rather than fiddling with adjustments on a 3D printer. I also really like the fact that the da Vinci Jr. 1.0 3D printer is fully enclosed. This increases safety and prevents items such as backpacks and textbooks from getting laid on the print bed.
In addition to our underwater robotics projects we have used our five da Vinci 1.0 Jr. 3D printers for many other projects this year. We started out the school year making 3D printed prosthetic hands for the Enable Community Foundation and the Hand Challenge. We then progressed into making 3D printed models of the human heart for use in our anatomy and physiology class. This project saved our science department over $1,000 and provided students with an opportunity to use 3D printing to study the human heart.
The da Vinci Jr. 1.0 is a great choice for classrooms that want to design and create using an easy to use and reliable 3D Printer.
The Jr. wasn’t my first option right off the bat, I had been researching 3D printers for a few weeks before purchasing so I am well aware of the issues and concerns people have with XYZprinting’s printers. However, most of the 3D printers on the market cost upwards of $1,000 and the ones that are less are usually so small that I’d have to build everything in parts. Plus, for the $1,000+ I could have spent on most of the printers on the market today, I can spend it on 1 da Vinci Jr and 35 spools of filaments. Basically, the money I’d save would make sure I’d NEVER have to stop printing again. So, it made sense to purchase this printer.
Here is a breakdown of why I love the Jr.
1. Extremely cheap, probably the cheapest printer on the market.
2. Good size and fits perfectly on my cluttered desk
3. Software isn’t rocket science and super easy to use. I can scale, shift, and move all of my prints easily.
4. 1 YEAR WARRANTY with unlimited phone and email support! I knew that if anything would go wrong with the printer, I’d be able to return it or fix it myself.
5. Non-heated print tray and fully enclosed. Look, I have kids and kids like to get rowdy. Plus, they also like to point at things and there’s no telling if they’ll touch the extruder or not.
This printer deserves 5 stars because it perfectly serves my specific needs and interests.
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