Ender 3 Pro Print Speed | How Fast Can You Print On The Ender 3 Pro?

Callum Prints

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How Fast Can You Print On The Ender 3 Pro?


Now you might be wondering. Why is there six? Bulbasaur sitting right next to me on top of a bunch of shoeboxes. Well, the shoe boxes are so I could get the bubble sores in frame. But the bolsters are for a test that I’m doing in today’s video and you probably guessed it by the title, but it’s fun testing how fast I can realistically print on my under three Pro now a while back, I read an article that said that the fastest most people’s print is about 100 millimeters per second, which I agree with don’t. You don’t really need to go faster than that, but we’ll get more into that later. I also saw a boasting that that Android 3 Pro could potentially go up to 150 millimeters per second in either 200 millimeters per second. Now I didn’t go up to 200 but like I said, we’ll get to some of that stuff later in today’s video. I want to test how fast I could print. Am I under 3 Pro and still get decent results. Now keep in mind. Obviously, if you print slower, you’re probably going to have better quality because your printer isn’t jerking around so much. You’re going as fast, but I figured it’d be fun to test and see how fast I could print on my printer and still get all right results. Hey, guys! I’m Callum from Sierra inventions, and this is how fast I can print on my under 3 Pro now before we dive into the results of my little experiment. I’d like to ask if you’re new to this channel, and you like 3d printing, you like built and you like, really stupid stuff. You should most definitely subscribe to. This channel will be posting quite regularly and we have a special surprise for me in a few months that I’m not going to tell you about until that time comes, but if you’re interested in that kind of content, please subscribe we’re trying to hit 2,000 subscribers very soon and it would be highly appreciated so in order to test to see how fast I get print to my underthrew pro. I decided to work with a few different speeds, first of all. I have my base speed, which is about 60 to 70 millimeters per second specifically with the one bone sword that is not silver over here. This green. Bulbasaur, which I printed a while ago, just as a test, I like to use this bolt sort test as a as just a test because it’s very consistent and it doesn’t really fail very often. And, yes, I know it’s not exactly a torture test because it’s actually a pretty easy print, but I like to use it just to make sure my printer is working fairly normally now. This boat was sort was on my original. Bulbasaur father! I sliced quite a while ago, and I know for a fact that it’s printing at 60 millimeters per second, and as you can see overall, you can see some lines from where the print actually happened, but it’s a pretty prynt, and there’s not exactly a lot of flaws on it so now that we know our standard quality for something as slow as 70 millimeters per second, which isn’t necessarily slow, It’s a little probably a little higher than average, but it’s not fast by any means. Let’s test our very high speeds now our five speeds, so we went with our 90 100 120 135 and 150 My slicer did not want me to go above 150 I would love to test 200 but I have a feeling. It wouldn’t worked at all on my printer anyway. So I went up to 150 and did different increments there. I also on this cart or at least on the back of this card. I wrote down how long it took for each print to finish and the results are actually pretty surprising. You might not guess what might be coming next. Let’s start off with the Bulbasaur. That was princess! The slowest of the five speeds 19 millimeters per second a whole 20 millimeters per second faster than our baseball. The sword now as you can see in the close-up and I’m about to show you can see that it’s it’s pretty rough. It does not look that great compared to most high quality 3d prints or at least better ones like our original green Bulbasaur. But overall, it’s not too bad. It gets worse as we get faster. I’ll just warn you now. But overall, it’s not great, but it certainly didn’t turn out terrible and just a warning. It goes downhill from here. It may not be big differences from here on out, but it does go downhill and one more thing before. I move on to the next Bulbasaur! This thing took three hours and 17 minutes to finish, which is actually significantly faster than the green. Bulbasaur, which took three hours and 40 minutes to finish. So that’s a 30 minute less minutes, but your quality is lower our next will. The sword is 100 millimeters per second. Now, if you’re wondering how? I know how fast these photo stories. I just wrote it on the bottom. So this Bulbasaur as you’ll see in the close-up is fairly similar to the 90 millimeter per second one, but as you can probably see, it’s getting Messier and it doesn’t look quite as nice as 90 and certainly not as good as 70 now this could just be some chemical errors. It could just be that. I’m printing so fast. The printer just isn’t printing as nicely. There could be a lot of factors, but overall, this one turned out pretty rough and it’s very similar in quality to the 90 millimeter per second one, but arguably it’s worse our next. Bulbasaur is 120 millimeters per second. Now we’re starting to get really fast, and as you can tell, it’s slowly slowly not, there’s not big differences, but you can’t tell that the quality is getting worse over time. The easiest way to tell, is probably on the faces between 90 and 120 well. The differences are subtle. There are differences in this one 120 is most certainly lower in quality now. I wish I had the support to show off along with the Bulbasaurs, but I will confirm that. The supports got Messier and Messier as the printer tried to go faster and faster. Oh, and on that note, the 100 millimeter per second Bulbasaur and the 120 millimeter per second Bulbasaur! It took the exact same amount of time to print which, you know may not make sense. But I’ll get into that a little later. But for some reason, they both took three hours and 16 minutes, which yes is a minute shorter than the 90 millimeter per second one, but realistically, the 120 should be starting to get three hours flat at 3:05 important, at least less than three hours and 16 minutes in second place our second fastest. Bulbasaur 135 millimeters per second Now we’re getting into the range where you wouldn’t ever print this fast for any reason, but it’s just fun to test it out and like. I said it’s getting a Messier all around. The supports were slowly getting Messier. It wasn’t a big difference between 120 and 135 but they certainly weren’t messier than before and strangely enough 135 millimeters per second. I’ll hold 35 millimeters per second faster than the 100 millimeter per second. Bulbasaur took the exact same at time three hours and 16 minutes to print, which doesn’t make any sense If you ask me were starting to get to the point where it should take less than three hours to print, especially when you’re going so fast as 135 millimeters per second and finally Bulbasaur number 5 150 millimeters per second. Now, I know this part start to get repetitive, but it’s a little Messier. The supports looked worse and somehow 150 millimeters per second 50 millimeters per second faster than the second. Bulbasaur, at 100 millimeters per second took the exact same amount of time. If not, maybe more, I didn’t track the seconds and from what I remember. The seconds were similar, and for all, I know this took 25 seconds longer than the 100 millimeter per second. One now this might be a little strange discovery, but let me explain so with 30 printers, obviously in the slicer. You can make it go as fast as you want. You’re probably never gonna have to go above 80 millimeters per second, But if you really need to print something out fast, you could probably go to 100 but from what I found you. Don’t need to go over a hundred because at that point. Your print’s just gets sloppy. Err, your supports get worse. And, of course it doesn’t go any faster, so it’s not even worth it now. You’re probably wondering well. How did it not go faster? Despite supposedly supposed to go faster because well, the millimeters per second was so much higher well. I think it’s more an error on the printer’s part. It’s not necessarily that the printer was doing it wrong. It was more that it literally could not go over a hundred millimeters per second now. Yes, in the slicer, you can tell it to go faster than that, But from what I found. If you go any higher than 100 millimeters per second, it won’t go any faster than just 100 millimeters per second. Now, the biggest jump between 70 and 90 thirty minutes. That could actually save you a lot of time, especially if you’re doing something that takes two and a half three days to print to conclude, I would not recommend going over about 70 You probably go to 80 or 90 if you really had to print something fast, but in my opinion, there’s no reason to go above 60 millimeters or 70 millimeters per second when 3d printing your quality goes down and your time does not anyway that about wraps up my experiment. Thank you guys so much for watching. If you have any opinions or you’ve done tests similar to this comment that down below share your opinions. I’d like to hear what you have to say, And, of course, subscribe to see our inventions like I said. Earlier in the video, we were trying to hit 1000 subscribers in the very near future so it would be highly appreciated if you would help us out. But with that being said this is the end of the video. I’m come from CIR inventions, And I will see you in the next video.

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