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Free next working day delivery to UK mainland on all orders over £100 (ex. VAT) placed via the website before 5pm, subject to stock (simply select "Next Working Day" under "Free Shipping" at checkout).

Established
Established in 1988

We are the 3D printing arm of a larger company called Express Group Ltd. Fixing printers since 1988, today we are a Specialist Parts Distributor and Experts in 3D Printing.

ISO Certified
ISO 9001:2008 CERTIFIED

We take quality control very seriously, which is why we are audited for ISO9001:2008 certification, this helps ensure we provide great customer service.

Phone
01765 540 115
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Desktop 3D Printers

A desktop 3D printer can be defined as any 3D printer that will fit on a desk. These are the most popular kind of 3D printer, and there are a wide range to choose from. For advice and help choosing the right desktop 3D printer for you, simply email our team at web@goprint3d.co.uk with what you are looking for, or call us on 01765 540 115 and we will do our best to help you choose the best desktop 3D printer for you.

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    Desktop 3D Printers
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Price
  • £415 £49500

Build Size
  1. Medium
  2. Small
  3. Mini
Brand
  1. EnvisionTEC
  2. FlashForge
  3. Formlabs
  4. Leapfrog
  5. MakerBot
  6. MarkForged
  7. Roboze
  8. Ultimaker
  9. Up!
  10. Zortrax
Materials
  1. ABS
  2. Fibreglass
  3. HIPS
  4. Nylon
  5. Onyx
  6. PLA
  7. PLA/PHA
  8. PVA
  9. Resin
Filament Diameter
  1. 1.75mm
  2. 2.85mm
  3. N/A
Technology
  1. Fused Filament Fabrication (FFF)
  2. Stereolithography (SLA)
  3. Composite Filament Fabrication (CFF) ™
Availability
  1. In Stock
  2. Out of Stock
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Request A Free Sample - Find Out More

Desktop 3D Printers

There’s stereolithography (SLA) desktop 3D printers for maximum accuracy and detail, and Fused Filament Fabrication (FFF) desktop 3D printers for the best cost-to-print ratio, among many other technologies. Which is best for you? That really depends on your needs, and when it comes to choosing the right 3D printer, things are a lot easier with expert advice.

Desktop 3D printers have become extremely popular over the last seven years with numerous start-ups launching low-cost fused filament fabrication 3D printers. It’s fair to say that desktop 3D printers have come a long way over the last few years, though.

They are no longer limited to fused filament fabrication (FFF) technology, with stereolithography (SLA) 3D printers like the Form 2 and selective heat sintering (SHS) 3D printers like the Blueprinter M3 giving engineers and professionals the ability to produce low-cost parts and components and investment casts right from their desk or work surface; and these processes, among others, have enabled new applications to emerge such as in the dental field, where 3D printing is being used to create 3D surgical guides and much more.

You can fit a desktop 3D printer on most work surfaces because generally speaking, their footprint is no larger than a multifunction LaserJet printer. The smaller the printer is though the smaller its build volume will be; if you need to print big parts, you’ll need a big printer.

Which desktop 3D printer is best for you? Well that really comes down to your needs. If you need to print extremely accurate and detailed parts, then you would likely benefit from an SLA 3D printer. But if you need to print parts fast and at low cost, then one of the latest-generation FFF 3D printers will probably be a good option for you.

Desktop 3D Printers

In Stock
Form 2
£2899.00 EX. VAT
£3478.80 INC. VAT

Desktop 3D Printers

There’s stereolithography (SLA) desktop 3D printers for maximum accuracy and detail, and Fused Filament Fabrication (FFF) desktop 3D printers for the best cost-to-print ratio, among many other technologies. Which is best for you? That really depends on your needs, and when it comes to choosing the right 3D printer, things are a lot easier with expert advice.

Desktop 3D printers have become extremely popular over the last seven years with numerous start-ups launching low-cost fused filament fabrication 3D printers. It’s fair to say that desktop 3D printers have come a long way over the last few years, though.

They are no longer limited to fused filament fabrication (FFF) technology, with stereolithography (SLA) 3D printers like the Form 2 and selective heat sintering (SHS) 3D printers like the Blueprinter M3 giving engineers and professionals the ability to produce low-cost parts and components and investment casts right from their desk or work surface; and these processes, among others, have enabled new applications to emerge such as in the dental field, where 3D printing is being used to create 3D surgical guides and much more.

You can fit a desktop 3D printer on most work surfaces because generally speaking, their footprint is no larger than a multifunction LaserJet printer. The smaller the printer is though the smaller its build volume will be; if you need to print big parts, you’ll need a big printer.

Which desktop 3D printer is best for you? Well that really comes down to your needs. If you need to print extremely accurate and detailed parts, then you would likely benefit from an SLA 3D printer. But if you need to print parts fast and at low cost, then one of the latest-generation FFF 3D printers will probably be a good option for you.