Portuguese 3D printer manufacturer BEEVERYCREATIVE is making some exciting changes for the new year. Most everyone in the 3D printing community likes to hear news about commitment to education, new choices and options in materials, and most of all, lower prices — especially when coupled with quality.
BEEVERYCREATIVE is on board with preparing the younger generations for future careers in all the areas that STEM (science, technology, engineering, mathematics) eduction provides. Often though, it’s easy enough to put the materials out there, but it has to be done in a manner that garners enthusiasm — that grabs the attention of students and causes them to be excited about science projects and heading to the computers and 3D printers with digital designs and 3D prints.
In their commitment to trying to help fill all the current gaps in the industrial workforce, as well as the ones predicted for the future, BEEVERYCREATIVE is partnering with another Portuguese company — NAUTILUS. They are an educational organization responsible for providing equipment and technology to educational institutions.
The partnership is new, and they have a full agenda together prepared for students, who will have the good luck to learn how to use the BEETHEFIRST 3D printer, in a version made just for schools, called BEE INTERACTIVE SCHOOL. To complement their foray into the educational system, BEEVERYCREATIVE has also begun working with Philip Cotton, of the UK. An award-winning teacher and designer, he is the founder of 3Dfilemarket, a successful 3D model gallery.
As last year came to a close, the folks at BEEVERYCREATIVE also spent some time taking a closer look at how to fine tune some of the elements of their online business in terms of pricing, products, policies, and new offerings.
While BEEVERYCREATIVE came rocking out of the gate with a positive global response to their BEETHEFIRST 3D printer released last year, they’ve decided to reduce the price after feedback from their customer base. After budget analysis, reviews, and customer reactions, they are cutting the price of the 3D printer substantially, which should please a number of 3D printing enthusiasts looking for good quality and affordability all in one.
Paralleled with their commitment to innovative approaches, superior quality, and design, they’ve also rethought some of the ways they are presenting filament choices for the BEETHEFIRST 3D printer, after feedback regarding their previous more stringent recommendations. In the past, they have recommended using only their filament, due to issues with the BEETHEFIRST 3D printer, dedicating specific materials for it in order to provide superior usability and printing quality. Because their software is designed for their own filament, they do stress that it makes 3D printing easier, and produces better quality.
They’ve loosened up their policy on filament so that customers have the choice of whatever PLA they would like to use, and the warranty is not affected on the BEETHEFIRST. They offer a maintenance kit as well, along with customer service for added help.
Their focus is on assisting customers and seeing that they are able to use 3D printing for improvement in processes overall — and while BEEVERYCREATIVE likes to see that for individuals and businesses, they also have a broad mission to see 3D printing forge a path of positive impact and change globally.
They have also added new colors and new sizes to their BEESUPPLIES section of their website. With all of these changes, customers should enjoy perusing the new materials and prices — and we look forward to hearing more news on their educational program as it progresses and becomes more fine-tuned.
What are you thoughts on the changes BEEVERYCREATIVE is making? Do you use any of their products, and do you think they will make a beneficial impact in education? Tell us about it in the BEEVERYCREATIVE Announcements to forum over at 3DPB.com.
You May Also Like
Barcelona: Electrostatic Jet Deflection for Ultrafast 3D Printing
Barcelona researchers Ievgenii Liashenko, Joan Rosell-Llompart, and Andreu Cabot have come together to author the recently published, ‘Ultrafast 3D printing with submicrometer features using electrostatic jet deflection.’ Following the continued...
Cornet: Research Network in Lower Austria Explores Expanding 3D Printing Applications
Ecoplus Plastics and Mechatronics Cluster in Lower Austria has just completed their ‘AM 4 Industry’ Cornet project, outlining their findings regarding 3D printing—with the recently published work serving as the...
Additive Manufacturing: Still a Real Need for Design Guidelines in Electron Beam Melting
Researchers from King Saud University in Saudi Arabia explore the potential—and the challenges—for industrial users engaged in metal 3D printing via EBM processes. Their findings are outlined in the recently...
Metal 3D Printing Research: Using the Discrete Element Method to Study Powder Spreading
In the recently published ‘A DEM study of powder spreading in additive layer manufacturing,’ authors Yahia M. Fouda and Andrew E. Bayly performed discrete element method simulations to study additive manufacturing applications using titanium alloy (Ti6AlV4)...
View our broad assortment of in house and third party products.