FlashForge Launches the New Artemis FDM 3D Printer

IMTS

Share this Article

FlashForge has launched its newest 3D printer, tailored towards consumer and education audiences. Touted as a beginner-friendly 3D printer that also fits the needs of true 3D printing hobbyists, the FlashForge Artemis is a fused deposition modeling (FDM) 3D printer that provides excellent reliability and print quality, with many features that make it a true workhorse.

Nearly a Decade as Leader of 3D Printing Accessibility in the Home

FlashForge is a major manufacturer of consumer and commercial 3D printers that has gained a reputation of making 3D printing truly accessible to the at-home user through its prices and features. Nearly a decade after the release of its original, top-rated Creator 3D printer, FlashForge has been releasing many models of 3D printers with positive and impactful effects on the industry and its customers.

An All-around 3D Printer that Fits the Needs of Many Users

Artemis is a versatile 3D printer that utilizes filament extrusion technology to build objects layer by layer. With its direct drive extruder system, flexible materials such as TPU are significantly easier to print, while resulting in better quality. The single printhead is capable of delivering up to 260°C, enough to process a wide variety of filaments, ranging from PLA, ABS, and HIPS to PETG, TPU 95A, and more. The build plate also has a temperature range of up to 110°C. Users can choose to use either a glass or PEI magnetic bed, depending on individual printing needs. With the glass bed, the bottom of the printed objects are smoother, while the magnetic, flexible bed makes removing objects a breeze.

FlashForge generously gave Artemis a large print area of 190(L) × 195(W) × 200(H) mm. The z-axis is tall enough to fit a standard 8” bottle of water.

Artemis is designed to be compatible with 3rd party slicing software and is not limited to using FlashForge FlashPrint. This provides a seamless user experience for those who may be more familiar with other slicing software on the market or ones provide by other 3D printer manufacturers. However, for users who prefer to stay within the FlashForge ecosystem, Flashprint is also a very capable slicing software that will work natively with Artemis. With a 4.3-inch LCD touchscreen, navigating Artemis to adjust its settings or update its firmware is intuitive and easy. With a Wi-Fi-ready connection, users can send the model from the slicing software directly to Artemis without any cable attachments.

Technical Specifications

Print Technology                       FFF (Fused Filament Fabrication)

Number of extruders                 1

Print volume                             190 x 195 x 200 mm (8.7 x 7.9 x 9.8 in)

Printer Dimension                     406(L) x 416(W) x 469(H) mm, (16 x 16.4 x 18.5 in)

Connectivity                             USB, Wi-Fi, and internal storage

Filament Diameter:                   1.75mm

Filament Compatibility:             PLA, ABS, HIPS, PETG, TPU 95A

Heated Build Plate Temperature:  Up to 110°C (230°F)

Slicing Software:                       FlashPrint / Cura / Simplify 3D

File Input Format:                      3MF / AMF / STL / OBJ / FPP / BMP / PNG / JPEG

FlashForge Artemis is available as an exclusive model in the North American market and can be purchased directly from its resellers and FlashForge USA with delivery from its Los Angeles facility. There is also an education bundle that includes three lessons plans and spools of filament. For those interested in the package, learn more through the FlashForge education bundle page.

Share this Article


Recent News

Polls of the Week: Are 3D Printed Guns a Threat and Should We Regulate Them?

Deloitte Study: US Needs 3.8 Million Manufacturing Workers by 2033, and Half Those Jobs Could Remain Unfilled



Categories

3D Design

3D Printed Art

3D Printed Food

3D Printed Guns


You May Also Like

Researchers Gain New Levels of Control over Volumetric 3D Printing

A recent study published in Advanced Materials Technologies by Nathaniel Corrigan, Xichuan Li, Jin Zhang, and Cyrille Boyer delves into the advancements in xolography, a pioneering volumetric 3D printing method....

3D Printing News Briefs, April 3, 2024: Kickstarter FDM 3D Printer, Artificial Eyes, & More

In 3D Printing News Briefs today, we’re talking about an FDM 3D printer on Kickstarter, advancements in artificial eye creation, and 3D printed solenoids for electromagnets. Then we’ll move on...

Stanford Researchers 3D Print Elusive Shapeshifting Structures

Nano 3D printing is a field that continues to make steady progress, but whose applications are still being discovered. One of the most exciting areas where additive manufacturing (AM) at...

3D Printing News Briefs, March 16, 2024: Partnerships, Affordable Bioprinter, & More

We’re starting with dental 3D printing news today, and then moving on to some new partnerships. Then it’s on to some interesting university research about 3D printing plant-based pharmaceuticals, but...