3D printing files for sale

| 3D Printing Models for Sale

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Size of Files: 1210.77 MB

Optimized Print Size:
31.6 cm x 35.3 cm x 22.6 cm
12.44" x 13.9" x 8.9"


Starbug 3D Printing Model | Assembly + Active

type Space Ships by Ariax


Size of Files: 1043.89 MB

Optimized Print Size:
23.7 cm x 19.7 cm x 26.4 cm
9.33" x 7.76" x 10.39"


Baby Yoda Thanksgiving 3D Printing Figurine | Assembly

type Space War Online


Size of Files: 1407.96 MB

Optimized Print Size:
28. 7 cm x 38.8 cm x 48.8 cm
11.3" x 15.28" x 19.21"


Super Battle Droid 3D Printing Model | Assembly + Active

type Space War Online by Rafael3D


Size of Files: 3294.05 MB

Optimized Print Size:
23.2 cm x 23.2 cm x 41 cm
9.13" x 9.13" x 16.14"


Chucky 3D Printing Figurine | Assembly

type Villains by Accio3D


Size of Files: 964.17 MB

Optimized Print Size:
0.1 cm x 0.1 cm x 0.1 cm
0.04" x 0.04" x 0.04"


Anycubic Mono 4K 3D Printer + Kevin + Monica

type 3D Printers by Anycubic

$219. 00 $338.98

Size of Files: 4377.78 MB

Optimized Print Size:
0.1 cm x 0.1 cm x 0.1 cm
0.04" x 0.04" x 0.04"


Anycubic Mono 4K 3D Printer + Gizmo + Evil Gremlins + Grinch

type 3D Printers by Anycubic

$219.00 $368.97

Size of Files: 1147.34 MB

Optimized Print Size:
0.1 cm x 0.1 cm x 0.1 cm
0.04" x 0.04" x 0.04"


Anycubic Mono 4K 3D Printer + Jason + Michael Myers + Frankenstein's Monster

type 3D Printers by Anycubic

$219.00 $363.97

Size of Files: 507.11 MB

Optimized Print Size:
55 cm x 47.1 cm x 15. 1 cm
21.65" x 18.54" x 5.94"


Batwing 1989 3D Printing Model | Assembly + Active

type DC Comics by Noah Carter


Size of Files: 1255.11 MB

Optimized Print Size:
18.3 cm x 18.2 cm x 26 cm
7.2" x 7.17" x 10.24"


Colonel America 3D Printing Figurine | Assembly

type Marvel by MarcosFalcão


Size of Files: 1401.74 MB

Optimized Print Size:
0.1 cm x 0.1 cm x 0.1 cm
0.04" x 0.04" x 0.04"


Creality Resin 3D Printer + Robby the Robot + Jules Verne Train Locomotive

type 3D Printers by Creality3D

$199. 00 $348.98

Size of Files: 256.21 MB

Optimized Print Size:
12.2 cm x 117.6 cm x 13.8 cm
4.8" x 46.3" x 5.43"


Discovery One 3D Printing Model | Assembly

type Space Ships by Leo Martel


Size of Files: 1517.2 MB

Optimized Print Size:
25.5 cm x 30.8 cm x 36 cm
10.04" x 12.13" x 14.17"


Godzilla Singular Point Bust 3D Printing Figurine | Assembly

type Kaiju by DP


Size of Files: 1926.58 MB

Optimized Print Size:
18.2 cm x 24.4 cm x 35.4 cm
7.17" x 9.61" x 13.94"


Rocket & Groot 3D Printing Figurines in Diorama | Assembly

type Marvel by MSculptures

$24. 99

Size of Files: 908.9 MB

Optimized Print Size:
46.7 cm x 49.1 cm x 14.5 cm
18.39" x 19.33" x 5.71"


Aerospatiale SA-2 Samson 3D Printing Model | Assembly + Active

type Avatar by Ivan Martínek


Size of Files: 1801.67 MB

Optimized Print Size:
10.2 cm x 13 cm x 34 cm
4.02" x 5.12" x 13.39"


Jane Foster Thor 3D Printing Figurine | Assembly

type Marvel by Sofia D’Amore


Size of Files: 1485.55 MB

Optimized Print Size:
12.6 cm x 27.3 cm x 9 cm
4.96" x 10.75" x 3.54"


Viper TOS 3D Printing Model in Diorama | Assembly

type Space Ships by Chris Nichols

$29. 99

Size of Files: 3219.26 MB

Optimized Print Size:
65.9 cm x 61.6 cm x 65.9 cm
25.94" x 24.25" x 25.94"


Destoroyah 3D Printing Figurine | Assembly

type Kaiju by DP


Size of Files: 565.68 MB

Optimized Print Size:
46.8 cm x 65.2 cm x 18.1 cm
18.43" x 25.67" x 7.13"


Klingon D7 Battlecruiser 3D Printing Model | Assembly

type Space Ships by William Adams


Size of Files: 2463.9 MB

Optimized Print Size:
24.8 cm x 24.8 cm x 22.3 cm
9.76" x 9.76" x 8.78"


Morpheus 3D Printing Figurine | Assembly

type Matrix by MSculptures

$24. 99

Size of Files: 1011.42 MB

Optimized Print Size:
16.7 cm x 18.8 cm x 31.2 cm
6.57" x 7.4" x 12.28"


Striker Eureka 3D Printing Model | Assembly + Active

type Pacific Jaegers by Samuel Link


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3D printer models

Looking for 3D printer models? The Internet is filled with sites that offer them for free. We have collected the TOP 10 catalogs that you can use to search and download free models in STL format. We hope you can find what you are looking for.

  1. Yeggi
  2. Yobi 3D
  3. STLfinder

→ myminifactory.com

My Mini Factory is a 3D model depository operated by iMakr, an online store that sells 3D printers and accessories. It also has one of the biggest 3D printer shops in Central London. The site contains 3D models designed by professionals, and all models stored on it are checked for quality. You can also make a request for the desired model, which their designers will create and put in the public domain. Billing itself as a 3D printing social network, MyMiniFactory is a thriving community of makers who love to showcase their creations. Users vote for the best models, which allows popular creations to rise to the top of the list and gain popularity. The site presents models that are stored on its social network, as well as outside it, for example, on the Thingiverse and YouMagine sites.

→ thingiverse.com

The most popular and famous site among 3D printer users, Thingiverse is owned by MakerBot Industries, the creator of the popular Replicator 3D printer series. The site allows users to store and share 3D model files that are used with 3D printers. It's a very popular site and has a large community of people hosting various categories of files on it. So if you're looking for "cool" printable stuff, Thingiverse is worth a visit. It is a portal designed to provide its users with ways to share their designs and to help print 3D creations. The site has a system that tries to find out what you like. The more you interact with the site, downloading and evaluating various developments, the better its recommendations will be.

→ 3dshook.com

Another online community for 3D printing hobbyists showcasing interesting 3D printer accessories, electronics and most importantly 3D models. The site contains many very interesting models of cars and buildings, as well as various add-ons and spare parts for your 3D printer. A huge catalog of paid and free models for a 3D printer. There are original unique products. Convenient search, navigation, rubricator. 3DShook has over 40 categories and adds over 100 new models to its collection every month. On 3DShook you can always find something for your home, animals, kids or something special for yourself.

→ youmagine.com

YouMagine catalog for Cube series consumer 3D printers manufactured by 3D Systems. The site mainly offers various ways to buy 3D printer supplies and files, but it also has a number of cool free items available, mostly in the Kids section. Some of these elements can be customized by children using an online application. The company offers 3D modeling and publishing tools on its website for both hobbyists and professionals. The site offers a content warehouse where the community hosts and shares models. Registration is required to download files.

→ 123dapp.com

Autodesk 123D is a suite of computer-aided design (CAD) and 3D modeling tools aimed specifically at hobbyists. Along with the toolkit, Autodesk also has a website where users can record their designs and share them with other users. Many of these models can be downloaded and printed using Autodesk as a utility to interface with the MakerBot 3D printer. The goal of the Autodesk website is to "help engineers build products faster." The site offers tools to help them collaborate on their files. For the casual 3D printing enthusiast, the best part of the site is the large library of free files created by a community of over a million engineers. Registration on the site is required, but the number of files that are then available is worth it.

→ cgtrader.com

Being primarily a place to buy and sell a variety of 3D models (not necessarily just those designed for 3D printers), CGTrader does offer a selection of free models that can be used on 3D printers. The site has a system that tries to find out what you like. The more you interact with the site, downloading and evaluating various developments, the body will have better recommendations.

→ cults3d.com

A French community and marketplace where developers can share or sell their creations. The site has a collection of high quality models that you can download. Users can follow the work of the designers they like and get instant updates when a new creation is posted on the site. The site's name, Cults, is a backwards spelling of St. Luc, the patron saint of artists. The site also supports English. This is a relatively new community, so the number of its users is not very large yet.

→ instructables.com

The Instructables website is a community where users can share their DIY projects. This also includes products obtained using 3D printers. The site also provides explanations and instructions describing how to build 3D elements, and some designers take the time to answer questions from site members. Instructables allows users to store and organize their 3D printing projects. This is done to help them work together in the future. You can think of this site as a GitHub 3D printing site where users can share their files, discuss projects, and participate in them. The site also offers the ability to make a request, so if you can't find what you're looking for, you can ask the site's community about it.

→ pinshape.com

Pinshape, a marketplace for 3D models, is similar in style (layout, look, and ability to capture likes) to the well-known site Pinterest. You can buy models from designers, or download them for printing yourself if they are offered for free. Pinshape allows users to host and share 3D model files on it. Basically, this site acts as an online store where you can buy 3D printed parts, or order your own 3D model to be printed. But if you look closely enough, you can find people who sell their products and also offer the files you need so you can print them yourself.

→ 3dfilemarket.com

A new and growing repository of 3D File Market models. All models are tested for suitability for 3D printing. You can download as many models as you like without registration, although you must provide your email address to access the 3D model files. This is a very simple site aimed at being a repository of model files for 3D printers, and nothing more. The basic design of the site allows users to put files on it for public access, and download files that they would like to use. The site contains many small, simple 3D models ready to be printed, as well as a good selection of everyday items and even spare parts for 3D printers.

Search engines for 3D models in various formats, including STL for a 3D printer. Use queries in English, these search services collect information about models from all over the Internet.

→ yeggi.com

Yeggi is a search engine that will browse major 3D printing sites to find files compatible with 3D printers. You can also browse some popular searches to get an idea of ​​what the community is currently interested in.

→ yobi3d.com

When in doubt, use yobi3D to search for files that match the desired 3D printer. This tool is useful if you want to search for one thing across all sites at once. A very convenient format filter, fast search, high-quality previews and stl models prepared for 3D printing for printing.

→ stlfinder.com

This is another STLfinder that surfs the web looking for 3D printing. To select files compatible with 3D printers, he goes through many 3D modeling sites.

buyers, be careful in the world of non-free 3D models / Habr

There are more 3D models you can find online than you can imagine. But what about paid models? Putting a model somewhere and placing a "buy" button next to it is no longer a problem, but after spending some time buying and printing various non-free 3D models, I began to see some obvious shortcomings of this system.

The specific problems and solutions depend on how these models are marketed, but one thing is clear: Poorly designed 3D models are bad for both consumers and the future pay-per-download market.

Different ways to sell models

There are many ways to sell models online. Online stores are great for digital models because they are not physical goods, and serving a thousand customers is no different than serving ten. Technically, the user pays for a license to use the model, and its conditions vary significantly depending on the creators and intermediaries.

Direct sales with payment per model

Direct selling is similar to downloading 3D models, only before you receive the link, you will see the price of the link. Sites like Cults3D and MyMiniFactory allow creators to set their own prices for non-free models. It is quite difficult to estimate the number of their sales, but the number of downloads for popular models is measured in hundreds or thousands.

Standing apart is the successful Hero Forge project, which allows users to create their own miniatures for board games using a web interface. Users can pay to download the STL file for the model they have created, or buy a printed version. Hero Forge is proprietary, but very successful, judging by their recent Kickstarter campaign.

Indirect sales with payment for access to models

Indirect sales mean that customers pay for access rather than buying models one by one. Successful creators make models in niche areas, and people pay to access their creator's library of work.

The usual way to manage monthly subscribers and provide access to files for 3D modelers is through Patreon. One common niche is board games, and some of the most successful creators have thousands of followers.

Another way of indirect sales is crowdfunding. Money is collected to create a certain set of models, and sponsors get access to the resulting files. Again, there are a lot of miniatures of heroes and territories for desktops.

Self-printing kits

With this approach, 3D models are sold as part of a larger product. The buyer purchases the kit and prints plastic components for it himself, while the kit may contain electronic components and other parts. The result is a set that can include fewer items, is easier to produce, cheaper to ship, and usually costs less than if the seller had to do everything themselves.

Bulwark Blaster (NERF compliant) and OpenScan (open source 3D scanner) are examples of this business model. In both cases, the designs are based on 3D printed components and specific parts lists. The purchaser usually acquires a license to use one copy of the product.

And what's the problem?

In an ideal world, 3D printers reliably print parts of any shape without problems with overhangs, bridges, distortions or supports. You can buy a 3D model and get exactly what you expected. Unfortunately, we have not yet reached this point.

Quality 3D models need to be developed specifically for 3D printing, especially when it comes to money - because under the current system, all the risks fall on the buyers.

No test drives, no fitting rooms, no refunds

The world of non-free 3D models is like a clothing store without fitting rooms, or a car dealership without a test drive. “No money back” is a common phrase in sales and services, but when combined with the inability to try the product before buying, the result can be disappointing if the quality of the model turns out to be poor.

Low technology models

3D printers, like any tool, are good in some situations, not bad in others, and terrible in others. This means that models intended for 3D printing need to be designed taking into account the strengths and weaknesses of 3D printers. About the model developed in this way, we can say that it is made with high manufacturability.

If the model was not designed with 3D printing in mind, it could create problems for the person trying to print it. The problem is that it is not always possible to identify models with which problems will arise, only by their image. Here are two examples.

This model will require struts and post-processing regardless of print orientation. The problem here is subtle: it was designed in such a way that it is almost impossible to print without props, regardless of the print orientation. She has other problems, but more on that later.

Let's add props - and we will face the need for post-processing and poor surface in the places where they were attached. If you place them on the visible side, the detail will be ugly. If it is invisible (where the loop is), they will hardly fit there.

These problems are solved in post-processing, but the point is not that - but that it would be better to avoid these problems while developing the part.

Cut in half, colors added to contrast inner and outer layers. The model is not complete. The problem arises where there are gaps between the outer and inner layers.

Second example. This model was advertised as being compatible with SLA (Laser Stereolithography). FDM and SLA printers have very different benefits, so it was interesting to see a model specifically designed for SLA.

But disappointment awaited me. The model was not solid. There are gaps between the outer layer of the model (the clothes of the figure) and the inner layer (the body), since these layers were modeled separately - and they left it that way.

Uncured material accumulates in these gaps, and the surrounding parts of the model are very thin, which directly attracts imperfections in printing. Such a scheme of the model ensures that, most likely, its outer layers, those that are visible from the outside, will suffer during printing. And these problems were not visible until the model was paid for.

Issues like this and more show poor manufacturability that you can't see in screenshots and renders, and as I noted earlier, pay-per-download is now territory of no refunds and dangers for buyers.

Why poor quality models are a big problem

The problem with bad models is this: by the time it turns out that the model has a problem (or it cannot be made properly, or it is too wasteful to print), it turns out that the buyer has already invested much more in it than just the purchase price. A bad model only repels a person who wants to hit the "Buy" button.

Passing all the risk on the buyer, so that all his money and efforts go to waste - this should be the last thing on any platform seeking to grow.

Ways to improve the situation

It's tempting to try to solve this money-back problem with a file access control system, but then it becomes suspiciously DRM-like, and that's not likely to be a good way forward.

On the other hand, it is possible to increase confidence in the quality of models and purchases without changing too much in current platforms. Here's what you can do.

Demonstrate the quality of models with photographs and documentation

Documentation and a photo of the printed results, rather than just rendering models on a computer, is an effective way to provide the buyer with additional information about the model. The documentation does not have to be extensive, but it should list design elements, assemblies, or areas that require special control. An example is a printable vise model by Christoph Leimer. This is a free model, but its excellent documentation inspires confidence in its quality.

Models that require additional components must clearly list them in the description, along with specifications and sources. The latch model I used as an example of poor manufacturability requires some sort of arcane spring, with no dimensions or where to find it. This is another problem that comes to light too late.

If the developer has not clearly and clearly demonstrated that he successfully printed his own development, do not buy it.

Provide test drive parts

Designers of kits and other prefabricated structures can give free access to some components, as if to say, "if you can print and assemble these models, then you will succeed, because the principles for developing my product were the same." If customers cannot return purchases, then this approach will at least give them a semblance of a test drive.

Learn more