Say you ran out of filament, the power went out, or there was a jam in your extruder. In that case, you’ll need to know how to resume the print job at a specific layer.
Cura needs to slice the instructions for the 3D printer to work. Without it, the printer will not be able to start building the object as it won’t have any idea what to build.
Topology refers to the structure and alignment of spaces and how a geometric shape can deform without becoming damaged. So, naturally, when you want your 3D prints to turn out well with strong perimeters and clarity, you’ll want to consider topology.
Working with an SLA 3D printer like the Elegoo Mars that PrusaSlicer doesn’t support, you might wonder what you can do to take advantage of the software’s features.
Prusaslicer has some fantastic features for SLA 3D printing, but unfortunately, it doesn’t natively support all 3D printers. However, since Prusa is always open-source, some workarounds will allow you to use Prusaslicer with almost any 3D printer, including the Anycubic Photon.
Unfortunately, Cura not opening is a common problem you can run into with the software. However, there are many reasons that it might not open.
In the 3D printing world, few things are more frustrating than an .STL file that refuses to open. Fortunately, you can take some practical and straightforward steps to remedy this problem.
With an easy-to-use interface, compatibility with different printers, and many premium features, it’s the go-to slicing software for 3D printing enthusiasts worldwide. However, often over extrusion can happen in your 3D printer when using Cura, resulting in low-quality prints.
Raspberry Pi’s are a great option to connect with your 3D printer, but you might have noticed that downloading 3D design software such as PrusaSlicer isn’t as easy as you might have thought initially.
Sometimes you may struggle with low bed adhesion or warps, and you may need to add a raft or brim to stabilize the print. So, do you add rafts and brims in PrusaSlicer?