It’s a terrible feeling to run out of filament when you’re in the middle of a 3D printing project. Of course, proper preparation can ensure that that doesn’t happen, but sometimes money is tight, and filament costs can add up. It would be great to have a bit of extra money that you could use specifically for 3D printing supplies – like a gift card. It’s hard to find gift cards that are specifically for 3D printing suppliers, but then there’s Amazon, which sells just about everything – including 3D printing supplies.
We want to help you keep your filament and other 3D printing supplies stocked, so in partnership with our sister site 3DPrintBoard.com, we’re offering $100 worth of Amazon gift cards to readers in a giveaway that ends this Friday, November 3rd. The first place winner will receive a $50 gift card, the second place winner will receive a $30 gift card, and the third place winner will receive a $20 gift card. There are 11 ways to enter:
- Fill out our 3D printing survey
- Follow us on Facebook
- Follow us on Twitter
- Share on Facebook
- Tweet on Twitter
- Retweet us on Twitter
- Sign up for the 3DPrint.com newsletter
- Subscribe to our YouTube channel
- Visit us on Pinterest
- Sign up for and post in the 3DPrintBoard forum
- Refer friends for extra entries
Our 3D printing survey is also offering three Amazon gift cards in a drawing for anyone who fills it out, so if you take that option, you have double the chance to win!
It’s easy to enter and if you win, there’s plenty you can buy. You can restock your filament supply, try out some new experimental filament you haven’t been willing to put money down on yet, get some post-processing supplies, some print bed adhesive, even give yourself that extra little push you needed toward buying a new 3D printer. Of course, you can always go the non-3D printing route too, and buy some books, or clothes, or get an early jump on your holiday shopping. It’s up to you, but you only have until Friday, so enter now!
Have you entered our giveaway? Let us know at 3DPrintBoard.com or below.
You May Also Like
Multimaterial 3D Printing Filaments for Optoelectronics
Authors Gabriel Loke, Rodger Yuan, Michael Rein, Tural Khudiyev, Yash Jain, John Joannopoulous, and Yoel Fink have all come together to explore new filament options, with their findings outlined in...
Germany: Two-Photon Polymerization 3D Printing with a Microchip Laser
Laser additive manufacturing technology is growing more prevalent around the world for industrial uses, leading researchers to investigate further in relation to polymerization, with findings outlined in the recently published...
3D Printing Polymer-Bonded Magnets Rival Conventional Counterparts
Authors Alan Shen, Xiaoguang Peng, Callum P. Bailey, Sameh Dardona, and W.K Anson explore new techniques in ‘3Dprinting of polymer-bonded magnets from highly concentrated, plate-like particle suspension.’ While magnets have...
South Africa: FEA & Compression Testing of 3D Printed Models
Researchers D.W. Abbot, D.V.V. Kallon, C. Anghel, and P. Dube delve into complex analysis and testing in the ‘Finite Element Analysis of 3D Printed Model via Compression Tests.’ For this...
View our broad assortment of in house and third party products.