- Includes the top-rated M200 3D printer and Zortrax officail side covers
- Highest-rated plug-and-play desktop 3D printer
- Compatible with PC, Mac, and any 3D design or modeling software that exports .STL files
- Side covers improve performance and safety
- Build volume = 200 x 200 x 185 mm, Layer resolution = 90 microns
Zortrax M200 Pro 3D Printer with Official Side Covers (White)
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|Number of Items||1|
|Specification Met||certified frustration-free|
|UPC||660335861396 , 769173997417|
|EAN||0769173997417 , 0660335861396 , 5904730747004 , 5415231971251|
|Fabric Type||ABS 100%|
|Global Trade Identification Number||05904730747004|
|Is Assembly Required?||false|
|Warranty Description||1 Year Limited Warranty|
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The Zortrax M200 includes the top-rated Zortrax M200 desktop 3D printer and the Zortrax M200 Side Cover set. The reliable, efficient and extremely precise Zortrax M200 3D printer has already won the hearts of thousands of users. The device's affordable price combined with the high 3D print quality it offers make the Zortax M200 3D printer a top choice among both designers, industrial companies, and educators. Like all Zortax products, the Zortrax M200 works within an integrated system. This is why it prints with dimensional accuracy and repeatability that is unique to its segment. A large workspace and a wide selection of professional quality materials with different properties make the Zortrax M200 a very versatile tool. The included Zortrax M200 side cover set helps to maintain a stable temperature across the entire model during the printing and cooling process, so that the risk of warps and cracks on your prints will be even lower. The M200 side cover set also helps to prevent any accidental injuries from the printer's hotend and heated bed.
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My particular printer also has an issue where the Y-axis gets stuck and ruins prints. After weeks with tech support, it's still a mystery, they gave up, but now the vendor wants me to do more.
It seems like a really nice, well designed and well built product. But the main thing it's done is make me appreciate every single thing about my Makerbot--from the bells and whistles that save me a ton effort and filament, to the basics that models just print reliably.
Its Monday evening now and I've been printing parts continuously since Saturday afternoon without a single failure. The part printing right now has been printing for 22 hours and is doing great. For those who aren't familiar with 3D printing, most printers will have some kind of print failure if you print more than 12 hours or so. The parts I've printed so far look very nearly perfect.
I really like the MakerGear M2 printer (I posted a review for that machine a year or so ago) but I have to say the Zortrax has the best part quality of any FFF (FDM) printer I've seen. The parts look as good as FFF parts I've had paid for that were professionally printed on $100,000 commercial printers. I showed the parts to my boss and he asked me to by a Zortrax for there.
I've been a 3D printer-aholic for the last two years and I have to say that the Zortrax is the first 3D printer that I feel like is really ready for use by people who aren't highly technically inclined. Its not to the ease of use where paper printers are, but its getting close. There are very few settings you have to think about. I have just used the default settings on 80% of my prints and they all look great. For those who have wrestled with trying to adjust 15 different print settings which all affect one another, you can understand how sweet it is to just push print and not have to think about it much.
Below are my overall impressions of five printers I own (or have owned)They are listed in the order that I bought them. I've included thoughts about the customer support I received from the companies that produce them since, in some cases, customer support is a very important variable:
- CubeX Duo around March 2013- This printer was complete junk and their proprietary filament is way overpriced. I could barely get one functional print out of 10 from this machine. Cubify had ONE technical support person for the entire operation and he was only able to respond to emails about a week after he received them. The hardware was junk and the firmware was even worse. The printer was down for two of the three months that I had it even though they sent me two replacements in that timeframe. It eventually went back to where it came from and I was very happy to see it leave. If you are considering buying a CubeX printer, make sure you do your homework. Their filament cartridges (this was 2 years ago) cost $100 each and contained 0.6 kg of filament. That's around $150/kg. To compare, open source filament and Zortrax filament of equal or better quality costs $20/kg. Cubify products are super expensive to operate.
- Lulzbot TAZ (the original TAZ) around July 2013- I've not had very good luck getting good prints from this printer. It seems that others may have had better luck than me. Lulzbot customer support was very responsive but they never resolved the problems and I got tired of messing with it considering how frustrating such a high fail rate became. My particular TAZ printer has around a 50% fail rate so I never use it anymore. I haven't sold it because if I ever need to print something large (up to 12"x12"x12") I'll try upgrading it with the latest components and see if it does any better. The Lulzbot forum community was okay but not nearly as interactive or deep as the MakerGear group for some reason.
- MakerGear M2 around October 2013- A very good printer and very good customer service. Its not as "plug and play" as the Zortrax, and print quality isn't as good (although it has very good print quality) but I was so happy when I saw I could get less than 25% fail rates and the print quality was so much better than the TAZ. The MakerGear community is by far the most involved and knowledgeable that I've experienced so far. There are some very high end users on their forum which allowed me to gather enough information to redesign my printer with a larger build volume and a heated build chamber. There forum community is a huge asset due to the high level of interaction and the depth of knowledge. Also, the M2 is about $600 less expensive than the Zortrax.
- Form1+ around October 2015- This printer has excellent print quality and resolution for the most part. SLA printing is totally different than FDM so its difficult to compare them. I thought I was in heaven after the first few prints off of the Form1+. The print resolution is slightly better than the Zortrax when the Zortrax is set on its highest resolution.
However the honeymoon didn't last very long. The resin trays wear out over a relatively short period of time (think 0.5 to 1 kg of filament) but you never know when they are done until you start getting failed parts. Even then you can't be sure fails are due to the tray. I just replace the $65 resin tray after every half liter of resin if I can't afford the time lost due to a print failure. Also, parts get very brittle and, with some exceptions, aren't as strong as most FDM prints. Apples to apples, Form1 parts cost about 4x as much to print as FDM prints. For reference, think of 1 liter of resin as the equivalent of 1 kg or filament. 1 liter of resin = $150 plus 1 build tray at $65 = $215 per liter!!! $280 per liter if you only get a half liter from a tray. Would anyone pay $215 per kg of filament even if the print quality was better? Most people don't realize the costs or don't factor that math into their decisions. The good news is that competitors are offering good resin for a lot less and its possible to refurbish your own trays for around $15 per tray if you have the knowledge and skills to do so.
The Form1+ prints often (not always) have a nearly perfect surface finish (except the surfaces closest to the build platform) so there's definitely a solid market for the printer. It handles very small parts better than FDM for the most part without any special adjustments. I will continue to use it for some types of prints.
The Form1+ has a couple of nice advantages. It is ultra quiet and there aren't a lot of settings to mess with so prints usually print well.
I never really realized how much I value quiet operation until I used the Form1+. I love the nearly silent operation. It has no fans and only one stepper motor that you can hear and that motor only runs for short durations so its close to silent. For an office situation that could be a major benefit since most people could easily work with it 2 ft away without being distracted or annoyed.
I haven't needed customer service since I bought the Form1+ but they bent over backwards to serve me when I was considering the printer. My impression is that they have a great company and great support. I would say the Form1+ is a high quality product except for the tray issue which really hurts its value.
- Zortrax M200 March 2015- I 3 days worth of printing on it so far on which to judge the system but all of the prints have been nearly flawless and with no hassle. I have a LOT of FDM printing experience so I don't need to use this machine a lot to realize it's designers have focused on almost all of the right areas to deliver a good printing experience. The prints were are all way beyond my expectations for a FDM printer in terms of appearance and strength. The supports come off easily compared to the other FDM machines I've used. I have a feeling my Form1+ may get lonely if the Zortrax proves to be this reliable and produces this high quality of prints on a consistent basis. With just a little bit of vapor polishing the Zortrax prints will look as good or better than even the best Form1 prints.
The only negatives I've seen with the Zorax so far are the number of iterations required to level the bed (which I don't believe are truly necessary), the bottom side of curved surfaces don't always print well and it takes a REALLY long time to heat up to print (on the order of 10-20 minutes. I'm not sure why it varies that much when ambient temps are relatively constant and there are no drafts in the area).
I don't know how the Zortrax forum community compares to the MakerGear community but I hope this community is similar. I hope to be a valuable contributor myself as I learn the limits of this printer.
I haven't needed to use Zortrax customer service so I can't say anything good or bad. However, while trying to decide between the Ultimaker2 and the Zortrax M200 I called a couple of the US distributors to try to figure more info. I talked to a Zortrax dealer out west and the sales person said he had a lot of experience with printers but when I started asking him detailed questions he couldn't answer any of them beyond generic info. Somehow magically got "disconnected" after the last hard question I asked him. I then called iMakr in New York hoping for better results. I talked to Maki and he was able to answer most of my questions and he was very pleasant to talk to. He didn't really sway me toward one printer or the other but I could tell he really uses 3D printers himself and he gave me enough information to help me decide that the Zortrax M200 would probably fit my needs the best.
A little while after my conversation with Maki, the owner of iMakr in NY called me to see if my experience was satisfactory. I had a very pleasant conversation with him. My overall experience with iMakr left a great impression. If you are new to 3D printing I would suggest going through IMakr in NY because they will give you the support you need if you need it.
I chose the Zortrax ultimately for print quality with less tinkering/adjustments required compared to the Ultimaker2. I also think Bowden extruders (as used on the Ultimaker2) have limitations in regards to precision that a direct drive extruder won't. However, Bowden tube machines can certainly print faster.
After the first several prints on the Zortrax I'm very pleased and I'm confident that I made the right choice.
This printer comes very close to the resolution of my Form1+ when using the highest resolution and the resolution is much better than any other FDM printer I've used.
It has 3x the build volume of the Form1+ although less than then M2 or the TAZ. However, 75% of my prints will fit within the Zortrax print volume.
Prints cost 1/4th as much as Form1+ parts. Zortrax filament is priced very reasonably. I'm willing to pay a little extra to ensure continuity and quality control. Filament quality often affects print quality as much as hardware and firmware.
The printer costs almost half the price of the Form1+, less than the TAZ and quite a bit more than the MakerGear M2.
There's no messy post processing compared to the Form1+. The supports come off of Zortrax prints much more easily and cleanly than they do from other FDM printers I've used.
I'm generally very hard to please but my expectations were greatly exceeded by both iMakr NY and the Zortrax M200 print quality. I'm a fan.
Most recent customer reviews
Not very happy with this one; I would go with the Makey over this.