Let Them 3D Print Cake! ZMorph Adds Six More Countries, New Features

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Currently selling their products in the United Kingdom, United States, the Netherlands and Scandinavia, ZMorph has just announced that they will be adding several major new features to their products, and will move sales of their 3D printers and software into six additional European countries including France, Finland, Sweden, Russia, Switzerland and Turkey.

ZMorph 3D Printers

The ZMorph 3D printer, available in multiple colors.

ZMorph also has plans to open a retail store in the Dutch city of Haarlem this autumn. Haarlem is considered an important center for 3D printing. While the ZMorph printer is already very unique due to its interchangeable toolhead system, ZMorph will be enhancing these “personal fabrication” machines by adding several new features:

  • Laser cutting
  • 3D scanner
  • 5-axis universal toolhead adapter

Jaworski imageWith the interchangeable toolhead system, users are already able to 3D print with all types of plastics available, and also ceramics, rubber, nylon, chocolate and even cake–yes, with icing.

The printer also works as a 3D milling machine, for users who want to make larger, more structural creations using wood. Currently, there are nine different subtractive and additive fabrication techniques available that cooperate with ZMorph, and there are five more in development, to be compatible with ZMorph’s own in-house developed software called Voxelizer. Based on voxels, which are three-dimensional pixels, their software aids the users in designing their models, and provides excellent print quality. Users see their models as 3D-pixels rather than traingular meshes generally seen in other programs.

“Multifunctionality is ZMorph’s main advantage, it allows your 3D printer to be so much more, it becomes your personal fabricator, a mini factory that can work in almost every workshop, office or home. We focus primarily on enabling production of objects in a variety of technologies, which makes ZMorph most versatile 3D printer in the world – says Przemek Jaworski, CEO & Founder of ZMorph

ZMorph 3D printers were used in the construction of a 3D printed sculpture called BIOSTAGOG, which is based in Warsaw. The sculpture is currently sitting in the headquaters of Platige Image Studio. It took five ZMorph 3D printers three months to create the 800 parts needed for the interactive display.

ZMorph devices were very well received at the recent 3D Print Show in London (see video below). “We managed to present our vision for creating to a vast public, together with our latest software release, as well as acquiring several new distributors,”  said Bartosz Weryho COO of ZMorph.

ZMorph 3D printers were used in the construction of a 3D printed sculpture called BIOSTAGOG, which is based in Warsaw. The sculpture is currently sitting in the headquaters of Platige Image Studio. It took five ZMorph 3D printers three months to create the 800 parts needed for the interactive display.

ZMorph 3D printers were used in the construction of a 3D printed sculpture called BIOSTAGOG, which is based in Warsaw. The sculpture is currently sitting in the headquaters of Platige Image Studio. It took five ZMorph 3D printers three months to create the 800 parts needed for the interactive display.

Inspiring and feeding (literally)) creative minds worldwide, ZMorph is fueling the industrial renaissance going on currently, with 3D printing at the helm. With the ZMorph printer, the user can create their own mini-factory at home or work, as they are able to prototype and produce items that they want to design, and even personalize, individually.

Boasting “quiet awesomeness for effortless creation,” the ZMorph printer is impressive in it’s sturdy design, with an aluminum frame and heat chamber that keeps the prints warm enough to prevent warping. It’s also available in multiple colors–a plus for your desk, where the ZMorph will sit perfectly, stylishly inspiring you to dream up boundless digital fabrication creations.

What do you think of all the options ZMorph is offering users with their 3D printers? Would you be interested in using features such as milling or engraving? Tell us your thoughts in the ZMorph forum thread on 3DPB.com.

 

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