Flash Forge Adventurer 3

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  1. #11
    Totally agree.

    Anyone interested in


    Last edited by 3dprintingdomainer; 07-29-2015 at 03:55 PM.

  2. #12
    Mom!! can I call cop? so many freaks here!

  3. #13

  4. #14
    Join Date
    Feb 2015
    Milwaukee, WI / Ft Walton Beach, FL
    Add Wolfie on Thingiverse
    Man. I just don't get this sort of thing. Doesn't anyone have girlfriends anymore? And if you do and she prefers a plastic copy of your sausage to the real thing, I just wonder how your relationship is going to survive.

    Maybe I just don't want to know how these are being used I suppose.

  5. #15
    as was written above about allergies. Most of materials better not to keep in touch even with the food, not even talking about body parts,,,,
    but from the other point of view,,hmm

  6. #16
    Quote Originally Posted by Galatea123 View Post
    as was written above about allergies. Most of materials better not to keep in touch even with the food, not even talking about body parts,,,,but from the other point of view,,hmm
    What you do need to watch out for is yeast infections. As you know very well, 3D printing puts layer after layer of plastic down - and miniscule air pockets are all over the shop. Those are an ideal home for bugs to hide out in, so from a health viewpoint, once printed, firstly slick it in an acetone vapour chamber, then seal it.

  7. #17
    Try living in London - we have Libby meltdown, because men are being treated, universally, as threats. "A woman needs a man like a fish needs a bicycle" has become true.

  8. #18
    A possibly more useful approach, come to think of it, is to use the design to create a negative moulding of the object, and then cast it in silicone (basically, thin plumbers' jointing silicone a little in acetone so it's pourable).

  9. #19
    Student kris_brat's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jul 2018
    It irks me to realize that the ink is super expensive and the toy would have to be used over and over again, to preserve value for money :O

    Does plastic cause cancer?

  10. #20
    Depends on the plastic and what you do with it. Mostly, no, or we'd have outlawed its use. Some, however, can, for example if burned. Casting the thing in silicone is cheap, however.One thing I should mention is that I decided NOT to recommend stiffening agents like cornflour or talc in the silicone, as they open porosity which bugs can exploit. However, if you were to do it as a two-part pour, firstly as a thin outer skin in pure silicone, then adding a core of stiffened mix when the outer pour is well on the way to curing, then I don't see that causing a headache: as with any toy, keep it sterilised after use, dilute Miltons works well.

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