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3D printers have been in use in the manufacturing industry for more than thirty years, but it is only really in the last ten that the market has opened itself up to other applications on a large scale, such as mould making for investment casting and tooling. Applications are also emerging for the medical and dental fields.

All of which is to say, 3D printing is no longer constrained by manufacturing limitations or design complexity; and as a result, it is seeing incredible growth.

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Zortrax M200 Plus

Availability: In stock

1499 £1,499.00
  • £1798.80 INC. VAT
  • £1499.00 EX. VAT


  • Wi-Fi - 3D print over your network reliably
  • Camera - Remotely monitor your prints in real-time
  • Upgraded extruder - For reliable, repeatable results
  • Material support – Supports a wide range of new materials
  • Built-in touchscreen - For ease of use
  • Material end detection - Print automatically pauses if filament runs out


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Layer Height
90-390 microns
Build Dimensions
200mm x 200mm x 180mm
Auto Leveling
WiFi, USB Stick, Ethernet Cable
Fused Filament Fabrication (FFF)
System Requirements
Mac OS X / Windows 7 and newer
Filament Diameter
Nozzle Diameter
Weight (KG)
Operating Temperature
Extruder: up to 290°C, Build plate: up to 105°C
Power Requirements
~2.5A, 240V, 50/60Hz


New for 2018, the M200 Plus 3D printer builds on the incredible specification and performance of the M200 with hardware upgrades and support for Zortrax’ latest-generation performance filaments.

New for this model, a built-in touchscreen interface and Wi-Fi connectivity so you can remotely manage your prints anywhere with an internet connection. The build chamber has a webcam too, so you can monitor print progress in real-time.

Offering a 200 x 200 x 180 mm (7.87 x 7.87 x 7.09 in) build volume and industrial-grade mechatronics, the M200 Plus is a desktop-class 3D printer fit for engineers, professionals and keen hobbyists alike. A print resolution of 90 - 400 microns (0.09mm - 0.4mm) means you can print detailed models or basic models at great speed.

The biggest upgrade the M200 Plus has over its predecessor is an upgraded extruder and hot-end. The new, improved extruder system is even more reliable and is designed to support Zortrax’ latest-generation performance filaments, including Z-SEMIFLEX, a semi-flexible thermoplastic with an extremely high resistance to abrasion and warping. The M200 Plus also features material end detection for excellent uptime. This feature detects when filament is running low and alerts you, so you can change it.

With support for Z-ABS, Z-ULTRAT, Z-HIPS, Z-GLASS, Z-PETG and Z-SEMIFLEX, the M200 Plus is suited to a wide range of applications.

What's in the box?

Zortrax M200 Plus 3D Printer
Hotend V3
Side Covers
Starter Kit
1 spool of material

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What makes a good 3D printer?

The best 3D printers fabricate models and parts that are true to design. In other words, models and parts that are a perfect physical representation of the digital model drawn in CAD. To achieve this high degree of dimensional accuracy, printers must produce a very fine edge across the build area. This is how we perceive parts to be high quality or not when we look at them and inspect them.


Of course, multiple variables determine how fine that edge is, and you cannot always rely on the quantitative values manufacturers place on their 3D printers. If we did, every printer on the market would be pinpoint accurate.


When you are shopping for your next printer, consider this: accuracy is the value that determines how close a 3D printed part is to its digital drawing. Precision refers to the repeatability experience of a printer, or how reliable the printing experience is. If you want a consistently good 3D printing experience, you need both.

Technologies and processes

The two most common 3D printer technologies are FFF and SLA.


The most common technology is fused filament fabrication (FFF), also known as fused deposition modelling (FDM). Both technologies are in fact one in the same.


These 3D printers are the lowest cost. They melt a plastic and extrude it layer-by-layer to build up models from nothing. This process is traditionally best suited to low-cost prototyping, but advancements in technology mean this is no longer the case. There’re more variables that can affect the quality of a print with FFF than SLA, but solutions like an enclosed build chamber and heated build plate reduce this.


SLA (stereolithography) 3D printers use a laser to cure resin (liquid plastic) onto the build platform in desired areas.


Unlike with an FFF 3D printed part, parts printed by an SLA 3D printer need to be post-processed with UV light. This cures the resin, causing it to solidify and reach the mechanical properties required for the application. The method of production is cure, peel, raise, with the laser curing the resin layer by layer; the peel mechanism lifting each new layer off the surface; and the raising action allowing new resin to flow under the build platform.

Desktop and large format

3D printers are available in all shapes and sizes to suit any project, but there are two common classes: desktop, and large-format.


Desktop printers do exactly what they say on the tin - they fit on a desktop (or most workspaces) and take up around the same footprint as a large LaserJet printer. Large-format printers are four or five times bigger, enabling you to manufacture models and parts like car bumpers and snowboards in one go.


You’ll find the bigger you go, the rarer photopolymer technologies like SLA and DLP (digital light processing) become. This is because they get very expensive as you scale up. Most large-format 3D printers are of the FFF variety because the technology is cheaper and easier to produce on a large, industrial scale.