Sindoh Co Ltd

3 Seongsui-ro24-gil
Seoungdong-Gu,  04797

Korea, Republic of
  • Booth: 2007

Sindoh has been a leading enterprise in printers/MFPs, copiers, supplies as well as in managed print services in the Korean market. Now, years have passed since Sindoh stepped forward into the international printer market and the increased interest and hype of 3D printers could not have gone unnoticed. Sindoh has decided to develop and produce its own line of 3D printers. Finding much similarity in the conventional printer system, Sindoh was able to transfer all existing applicable technologies to a 3D printer. What finally came out as a result is a professionally finished product named 3Dwox which comes with unique user friendly features that we believe the market has been long waiting for. We have seen the 3D printing industry; we believe 3Dwox has considerable measure of functions to offer. Among the technology within the 3D industry, we have innovated ideas to give users a great experience, but at a reasonable price. See for yourself what it feels like to create.

 Press Releases

  • (Feb 25, 2019)

    Sindoh 3DWox 1 Review

    Sindoh is a South Korean company known for its line of multi-functional printers and fax machines. The electronics company was founded in 1960. After decades of providing printing solutions, Sindoh officially entered the 3D printing industry in 2016, launching the DP200 under its newly minted 3DWOX brand. A year later, the Seoul-based company released the DP201.

    Both products were warmly received by the 3D printing community, earning praises for their plug-and-play setup and convenient features such as the integrated camera and the assisted bed leveling system. But both products also came with their own nuisances, most notable of which is their closed material system.

    Introducing the 3DWOX 1, a brand-new Sindoh 3D printer that offers the individual strengths of the DP200 and the DP201, along with a more open system and improved performance. Released in early 2018, the 3DWOX 1 sells for around $1,500, making it just a bit more expensive than the DP200, which goes for about $1,300.

    Since the 3DWOX 1 is still new, you shouldn’t expect a lot of community support at the moment. On the bright side, the manufacturer offers a reliable customer support for the 3DWOX 1, and not just because the machine is a new product. Sindoh has always been reliable at providing support for its 3D printers, including its lesser-known large-format 3D printer, the 3DWOX 2X.

    Like the DP200 and DP201, the 3DWOX 1 is an enclosed 3D printer designed for both home use and classroom use and comes with the same set of convenient features. Let’s take an in-depth look at what the 3DWOX 1 brings to the table and whether or not it is worth the purchase.

    The Design

    On the surface, the 3DWOX 1 is a spitting image of the DP201. It’s a fully enclosed 3D printer with a robust frame, which adds to its stability during high-resolution, large-scale prints. In physical dimensions, the 3DWOX 1 is identical to the DP200 and DP201. The maximum build size is also roughly the same, with the newer model featuring a print size of 8.2 x 7.9 x 7.7 inches, which places it in the medium-sized category.

    The 3DWOX 1 has a touchscreen interface located at the top, right beside the top cover and below the power button. The top-installed 5-inch display makes it easy to check the machine’s parameters while you’re standing. Other 3D printers often have their onboard controls, touchscreen or otherwise, installed at the base, just below the front opening. The touchscreen is full-colored and very responsive and includes large icons, all of which make the interface extremely easy to use.

    Because of its full enclosure, the 3DWOX 1 is already environment-friendly compared to open-framed 3D printers. What makes it even more environment-friendly than most other enclosed 3D printers is its high-efficiency particulate air (HEPA) filter, which is located at the back of the machine. Often used in air purifiers, the HEPA filter traps very fine particles such as dust, resulting in a safer 3D printing environment for everyone, especially those who have kids around the house. Not a lot of enclosed 3D printers come with a HEPA filter, so the 3DWOX 1 stands out because it has one, which is rated for particles 0.3 microns in size.

    For connectivity, the 3DWOX 1 has a USB port out front and an Ethernet port at the back. It can also connect via Wi-Fi, a convenience people often expect in 3D printers worth over $1,000. The machine connects easily with the 3DWOX mobile app, although that wasn’t the case for early buyers, who had trouble with the wireless connection due to an outdated app.

    Let’s move on to what’s inside the frame. The 3DWOX 1 has a single extruder setup, with a direct feeder system. It has an internal LED light and an onboard camera. With the onboard camera and Wi-Fi option, you can monitor your print progress from your smartphone or tablet, which is convenient. Although the camera has lag issues and isn’t high-definition, it’s good enough for basic remote monitoring.

    The 3DWOX 1 uses a cartridge spool holder, which is inserted in the right side of the machine. It’s similar to the cartridge used by the DP200 and DP201. The only notable difference is that Sindoh improved it to make it less prone to jamming. According to Sindoh, the 3DWOX 1 is also compatible with the DP200 and DP201 cartridges, which is not surprising considering their nearly identical designs.

    A lot of users had trouble deciding between the DP200 and the DP201. The DP200 includes a heated print bed, allowing it to print with ABS. The DP201, on the other end, comes with a flexible non-heated build platform, which makes the removal of completed 3D models ridiculously easy and convenient. Now, with the 3DWOX 1, you get both of those features. It has a removable and bendable heated build platform, giving you the best of both worlds.

    Overall, the design of the 3DWOX 1 is well thought out. It’s got a rigid frame and is made of quality parts, from the rods to the print platform to the print head. Like the DP200, DP201, and 3DWOX 2X, it shows that Sindoh is committed to providing 3D printers built for the long haul and designed to make 3D printing easy for everyone, including beginners.

    The Features

    Many of the 3DWOX 1 features are already mentioned in the previous section, so we’ll keep this one short and just focus on the other stuff – starting with the elephant in the room: the open material system.

    3D printers that use proprietary filaments get a lot of flak from the community, and one of the reasons is that proprietary filaments tend to be more expensive and lower in quality compared to popular brands. But with the DP200 and DP201, Sindoh dodged the proverbial bullet because both machines bring enough positives to make consumers accept, albeit grudgingly, their use of proprietary filaments. But the fact you had limited materials to choose from – the DP200 can only print with PLA and ABS while the DP201 is limited to PLA – still sticks out like a sore thumb.

    In the 3DWOX 1, Sindoh hit two birds with one stone. The 3DWOX 1 has an open material system, allowing you to use filaments from third-party brands as long as the filament diameter is 1.75 millimeters. Combine that with its ability to print with materials other than PLA and ABS, such as PETGand ASA, and you get a much more versatile and more capable 3D printer.

    The open material system does come with a minor caveat, though, which we’ll discuss later. The 3DWOX 1 also comes with a filament sensor, which should be a staple feature in all 3D printers. Once the machine is out of filament, it sends out a notification, allowing you to load a new filament before resuming the print.

    The 3DWOX 1 has the same assisted or semi-automatic bed leveling system found in the DP200 and DP201. When prompted on the touchscreen interface, the machine automatically measures the alignment of the build platform and instructs you exactly how many times you have to turn the thumbscrews in order to level the bed. The assisted bed leveling system is just one of the reasons the 3DWOX 1 is a recommended 3D printer for beginners.

    Rounding up all the features, the 3DWOX 1 has a flexible heated print bed, an onboard camera, a touchscreen interface, a remote monitoring option, a HEPA filter, a filament sensor, an assisted bed leveling system, and an open material system. That’s an impressive list. A lot of 3D printers, even those in the same price range as the 3DWOX 1, don’t have half of those features.

    The Setup

    Setting up the 3DWOX 1 is smooth and easy, even for beginners. You should be able to go through the entire initial setup in less than 15 minutes. It comes pre-assembled, so there’s no need to do any major assembly in the beginning. The package includes a quick start guide and a roll of filament, along with a USB stick, which contains the software. We were able to start printing almost immediately, which is a big plus compared to DIY kits.

    With the assisted bed leveling system, the initial print bed calibration is a walk in the park. No need to use a piece of paper for the process. Once you jumpstart the process on the touchscreen interface, all you need to do is follow the displayed instructions and you’ll have a leveled print bed in just a few minutes.

    The filament loading process is pretty straightforward as well. The 3DWOX 1 has an auto-loading filament system. Just insert the cartridge into the internal spool holder and the machine will take care of the rest. But that only works for Sindoh filaments. This is the minor caveat we mentioned earlier.

    With third-party filaments, you have to manually guide the end of the filament into the feeder entrance. Once you pop it in, the machine will similarly do the rest. So, even with third-party filaments, you still get to enjoy a hassle-free, semi-auto-loading filament system. But before you load a third-party filament, make sure to set the 3DWOX 1 to open material mode on the touchscreen interface. The machine has a series of instructions on how to load the filament properly.

    When printing with third-party filaments, you don’t necessarily have to use the cartridge, which is designed specifically for Sindoh filaments in the first place. It’s perfectly fine to just load the spool into the internal spool holder without the cartridge. When the front door is closed, the internal spool holder will fit spools with a width less than 67 millimeters and a diameter less than 213 millimeters. As for larger spools, you can simply use an external spool holder, just like with Dremel 3D printers.

    In all, the 3DWOX 1 is one of the most beginner-friendly and plug-and-play 3D printers on the market. It comes with sample 3D models and is easy to set up out of the box, allowing you to start printing with very little tinkering involved. If you have prior experience with 3D printers, you should be able to go through the entire initial setup in just 30 minutes.

    The Performance

    Some 3D printers excel in performance but require a fair amount of tinkering and adjustments during the initial setup. Others offer an easy setup but come up short in performance. The 3DWOX 1 is neither. It has a plug-and-play setup and delivers an impressive performance, similar to the LulzBot Mini and the Zortrax M200.

    The 3DWOX 1 can produce smooth and detailed 3D models with PLA and ABS in a consistent manner, with the full enclosure ensuring that ABS prints come out right. It has little issues printing popular test models such as the 3DBenchy. It has a 0.4-millimeter nozzle and a maximum layer resolution of 50 microns, which means it can print in high resolutions. The 3DWOX 1 prints well with both Sindoh filaments and third-party filaments. But with the latter, you’ll have to make the proper adjustments in the software since the machine is optimized for Sindoh filaments.

    Like the other Sindoh 3D printers, the 3DWOX 1 uses the 3DWOX Desktop software, with SolidWorks support arriving later this year. It includes a good number of options for preparing prints and has a user-friendly interface. For beginners, educators, and casual users, the 3DWOX slicer should be enough. But for enthusiasts, it might feel too limited. The mobile app, on the other hand, is definitely very limited. Other than being able to monitor your print progress, the only thing you can do in it is cancel the print, with no option to start prints remotely or take pictures and videos.

    The build plate has good adhesion out of the box. You don’t need to use glue or painter’s tape or hairspray to get that crucial first layer to stick. The flexible metal design makes it easy to remove a print by bending the board. This is the easiest build plate we’ve seen. In addition, the build plate does not need to be re-leveled after just a few prints. It stays in alignment for a long time and only needs to be re-leveled maybe a couple of times per month, but for those who print a ton of stuff every week, regular assessment of the build plate alignment is recommended.

    When it comes to overall performance, the 3DWOX 1 is a step up from both the DP200 and DP201, combining the features of the two in a powerful way. It prints really well with different materials when the settings are dialed-in, and has a decent print speed at medium resolutions. It’s quiet, too, allowing you to work in peace while it’s printing behind you.

    The Verdict

    Tech Specs
    Resolution: 50 microns
    Volume: 8.2 x 7.9 x 7.7 in
    Filament: 1.75 mm
    Types: ABS, PLA, PETG, ASA, and others
    Weight: 45.6 lb
    Connect: Wi-Fi, USB, Ethernet
    The Pros
     Plug-and-play setup
     Open material system
     Flexible build plate
     Remote print monitoring
     Assisted manual bed leveling system
     Good adhesion on the print surface
     Filament run-out sensor
     Auto-loading filament system
    The Cons
     Bad camera positioning
     Not for tinkerers
     Limited mobile app

    The 3DWOX 1 is a good 3D printer that will work well for beginners and casual users. It has a host of convenient features such as an auto-loading filament system and a flexible build plate. It prints well with different materials, including third-party materials, and is easy to use and maintain.

    Some aspects could be improved, such as that extremely limited mobile app and the poor positioning of the camera. Sindoh also should have gone for a fully automatic bed leveling system, instead of a semi-automated one, to complete the 3DWOX 1 made-for-convenience setup. This is not a big deal though since all you have to do to level the printer is turn a knob a few times as instructed by the LED screen. The biggest downside for certain types of users is that the 3DWOX 1 is not the most open to mods and DIY upgrades.

    All in all, the 3DWOX 1 is a 3D printer that prioritizes ease of use and convenience. It’s a recommended 3D printer for those who want a no-fuss operation from start to finish. But for tinkerers, there are better options on the market.

    Rating: 4.8/5

    4.8/56 ratings


    South Korean multi-function printer and 3D printer manufacturer Sindoh has released the 3DWOX 1. An upgrade from its predecessor the DP200, the 3DWOX 1 boasts a number of new features including a flexible, detachable build plate, and support for third party filaments. The 3D printer also promises “library noise level” operation, remote monitoring, and update automatic and semi-automatic settings.

    Dubbed “The 1 for Everyone” in this review the 3D Printing Industry engineering team discover how the 3DWOX 1 lives up to its claim.

    Automatic and semi-automatic setup

    The automated and semi-automated features of the 3DWOX 1 are steps in the right direction for encouraging the adoption of 3D printing. Essential features for user-friendliness, both semi-automatic bed leveling and full automated filament loading on the 3DWOX 1 work well.

    For loading the company proprietary filament, a cartridge is inserted, then the end of the filament aligned as directed. The 3DWOX 1 3D printer then proceeds to insert the filament independently: loading the filament into its guide, heating the extrusion head, and inserting the filament into the extruder until it begins to flow through.

    After a proprietary 3DWOX filament cartridge is inserted the 3DWOX 1 also automatically detects the material’s profile, indicating its type, color and quantity.

    Open front of 3DWOX 1 3D printer showing print bed and material loading slot.
    Open front of 3DWOX 1 3D printer showing print bed and material loading slot.

    After material loading, the next step is to level the print bed. In this semi-automated process the 3DWOX performs an analysis of the level of the build plate at several pre-set points. After a few seconds, the in-built screen displays the number/degree of turns needed for adjustment – a nice touch for experienced users. The adjustments are performed by turning two green wheels, found under the front of the bed. The technique is effective, but adjusting can be fiddly depending on the degree of turn required.

    Green adjustment wheels inside the 3DWOX 1.
    Green adjustment wheels inside the 3DWOX 1.

    Open source filament support

    In a market loaded with new material developments, supporting the use of any third party filament is one of the major, and very much welcome, improvements with the 3DWOX 1.

    For third party filaments, loading works much the same as with Sindoh’s proprietary material, except spools are inserted directly into the cartridge slot without the 3DWOX rotation system. The “Open filament” option must also be selected on the machine, and new material profiles must be created in the 3D printer’s supporting software to inform .gcode generation.

    Throughout the course of our team’s comprehensive testing, the filament was successfully changed multiple times with full support of the automated loading system.

    Automated open material loading on the 3DWOX 1
    Automated open material loading on the 3DWOX 1

    3DWOX Desktop software

    Slicing software included with the 3DWOX 1 is the 3DWOX Desktop program. With a similar layout to many other slicers on the market, 3DWOX Desktop is familiar and easy to use. The program is available for use in two modes, simplified and advanced, catering to the purpose of a print job.

    The simplified mode allows for quick-start 3D printing without worrying about specific parameters which affect printing. In advanced mode the user can manage a wide selection of parameters to change and optimize the print.

    3D model of Michelangelo’s Pietà in 3DWOX Desktop.
    3D model of Michelangelo’s Pietà in 3DWOX Desktop.

    Quality 3D printing and retraction ability

    Pleased with the setup of the 3DWOX 1, the engineering team put the machine through its paces in a number of diverse test 3D prints.

    To test the quality, the team 3D printed four complex items. Settings for each of these test prints were as follows:

    Model Layer height (mm) Infill
    Print speed
    Print temperature
    Bed temperature (°C) Support Material
    Einstein 0.2 15 40 200 60 Everywhere PLA
    Ronaldo 0.15 15 40 200 60 Everywhere PLA
    Pieta 0.1 15 40 200 60 Everywhere PLA
    Rose 0.05 15 40 200 60 Touching PLA

    All the 3D prints proved to be of a high quality. As expected, the more the layer height decreases, the smoother the finish becomes. There were no issues encountered during the tests. Furthermore even with a layer height of 0.2 mm it is very difficult to identify individual layers, the finish is of very good quality. No layer inconsistencies or artefacts on the print surface were visible.

    Ronaldo bust, rose and Einstein 3D printed on the 3DWOX 1.
    Ronaldo bust, rose and Einstein 3D printed on the 3DWOX 1.

    To test the retraction capability of the 3DWOX 1 the team then 3D printed a vase that would demonstrate this aspect of the 3D printer. This test model was 3D printed with the following settings:

    Model Layer height Infill Print speed Print temperature Bed temperature Support Material
    Vase 0.1 mm 15% 40 mm/s 230°C 90°C None ABS

    As can be seen from the photo, the 3DWOX 1 has a great retraction capability, and no stringing or residual filament is visible between the sides or the latticework of the vase.

    Vase retraction test.
    Vase retraction test.

    3D printing for medical, functional models, prototypes and miniatures

    To explore the versatility of the 3DWOX 1 the team 3D printed a second set of models each suited to a different application as detailed below:

    Purpose Model Layer height
    Print speed
    Print temperature
    Bed temperature
    Support Material
    Miniature Wolf 0.05 mm 15% 40 mm/s 200°C 60°C Everywhere PLA
    Medical model Scapula 0.1 mm 15% 40 mm/s 200°C 60°C Everywhere PLA
    Functional prototype Air wheel 0.2 mm 15% 40 mm/s 230°C 90°C Everywhere ABS
    Functional/moving part Fidget spinner 0.2 mm 15% 40 mm/s 200°C 60°C Touching PLA

    To test the machine’s reported accuracy of 50 μm across the Z axis, the team 3D printed a miniature wolf measuring just 29 mm x 11 mm x 15 mm (L x W x H).

    Pictured below with a British 20p coin for scale the result is, according to the Engineering team, “stunning,” with a totally smooth surface finish and detail comparable SLA 3D print quality.

    Z axis accuracy test print.
    Z axis accuracy test print.

    A 3D printed scapula, for use as an educational tool in the medical sector presented a number of challenges to the 3DWOX 1: very thin and high walls, with varying cantilevers. The test’s result however provided an excellent quality part. The top wall is very precise, with a smooth surface finish.

    Medical model test print.
    Medical model test print.

    For functional prototyping two test were performed: a 3D printed air wheel (an automotive prototype) and a fidget spinner with moving parts. In the case of the air wheel, the result is very satisfactory, and the part can be directly tested without any finishing. A successful 3D print of the fidget spinner proved that moving parts, even with small gaps in between, can be 3D printed in a single piece without any difficulty.

    Functional prototypes.
    Functional prototypes.

    In addition, the 3DWOX 1 proves very capable when printing in ABS (Air wheel, vase, and others) so it is ideal for functional parts. Removal of each of the test 3D prints was made easy by the 3DWOX’s flexible build plate. And the team could easily access the 3D printer’s in-built monitoring camera through the 3DWOX Mobile app.

    Throughout all tests the 3DWOX 1 lived up to the “library noise level” operation volume, making it a pleasure to use in the office or at home.

    Final assessment

    The engineering team’s final verdict on the 3D printer was that the Sindoh 3DWOX 1 is a truly versatile printer that prints with excellent precision and produces very high quality prints.

    Furthermore, the possibility to use third party filaments is a great update, and allows the 3DWOX 1 to be a really interesting printer for many users, whether they are beginners, enthusiasts or professionals, this printer will satisfy their needs and then some.

    The 3DWOX 1 is available from authorized resellers around the globe. 

    For more exclusive news and reviews subscribe to the 3D Printing Industry newsletter, find us on Facebook and like us on Twitter. Looking for jobs in engineering? Search open opportunities and apply with 3D Printing Jobs. You can also make a profile to advertise your latest vacancies.

    Featured image shows the 3DWOX 1 3D printer.

  • Sindoh's 3D Printing Plans by General Fabb from (2018-12-5)
    The new Sindoh A1 resin-based 3D printer [Source: Fabbaloo]
    An Update on Sindoh's 3D Printing Plans
    by General Fabb
    5 Dec 2018
    We spent some time speaking with Sindoh to find out their latest strategy for 3D printing. 
    The company is well known as the producer of the reliable and high-quality 3DWOX line of desktop 3D printers. We’ve used several of these machines and found them to be workhorses that just keep running and producing excellent quality output. 
    In the past we’ve reviewed their original 3DWOX DP200 and more recently their powerful open materials machine, the 3DWOX 1. We were quite impressed with the 3DWOX 1, as it opened up the possibility of using many different kinds of material in the reliable 3DWOX platform. 
    But what’s next for the company? We spoke with their representative to find out more. 
    We learned that the new 3DWOX 1 is a success for the company; even though it is priced slightly higher than the original 3DWOX units, it is selling very well as it seems people do appreciate the open materials capability. 
    The Sindoh 3DWOX 1X, an extended size 3D printer [Source: Fabbaloo]
    Since we reviewed the 3DWOX 1, Sindoh has announced the 3DWOX 1X, which is essentially the same machine but with an extended Z-axis. In other words, you can print taller objects in the same footprint. This machine does not yet seem to be available, but it will likely carry a slight premium over the original 3DWOX 1 price. 
    The company seems satisfied with the 3DWOX line as it stands, and they are taking two big steps. 
    The first is to expand the sales worldwide for the 3DWOX equipment. To do so they are diversifying their sales channels significantly. While a large component of their sales has been through Amazon, they are now focusing more on resellers who can add value to customer purchases. Currently they list around 100 resellers worldwide - many of whom I suspect were previously aligned with Sindoh’s other equipment lines. However, they are actively seeking additional resellers, particularly those focusing on 3D printing equipment. 
    Another approach they’ve been using in South Korea to expand sales is a focus on the educational market. According to the company they have been doing very well in Korean schools, as they have prepared an associated curriculum for students and teachers. This is a proven strategy that others have used in other countries, so I expect that Sindoh may attempt to repeat this elsewhere. However, they may find that niche already occupied by other 3D printer manufacturers and resellers in some regions. 
    A complex 3D print made on the Sindoh A1 [Source: Fabbaloo]
    The other major strategy push from Sindoh appears to be exploring an entirely different product line: resin 3D printing. For this we saw a new machine, the Sindoh A1, seen at top. 
    This machine is using the familiar SLA process and thus includes an onboard laser system. The A1 is also not yet available for purchase, but includes a build volume of 200 x 200 x 180 mm, which is quite large for an SLA machine. The 0.6W laser uses 405nm wavelength, making this machine compatible with many different resin offerings. 
    But the main benefit of the A1 is its resolution. This machine can 3D print objects with 0.05mm accuracy on the XY axis (the laser resolution) and 0.025mm on the Z axis. This makes for very high-quality prints as you can see here. 
    The A1 also includes full connectivity, including USB, wired and wireless options. It can also be monitored remotely via webcam, as can the 3DWOX line. 
    A dental 3D print made by Sindoh [Source: Fabbaloo]
    One key reason for introducing SLA technology with the A1 may be a new focus on the dental industry, which still offers a very large market for 3D printing. We’ll have to watch Sindoh’s moves carefully on this in future months. 
    It also appears that the company is also working on additional 3D printing processes that are not yet announced. I’m hoping they succeed in these ventures as their 3DWOX line set a high standard of product that they will surely match in new ventures. 
    Via Sindoh

    Kerry Stevenson, aka "General Fabb" has been writing Fabbaloo posts since he launched
    the venture in 2007, with an intention to promote and grow the incredible technology of
    3D printing across the world. So far, it seems to be working!


    * This article is originally written by Kerry Stevenson (aka "General Fabb") and retrieved from (Source: 


  • 3DWOX DP200
    1st Generation 3D Printer / Offers automatic loading and unloading of filament / Offers users the assisted leveling system / Includes a wide range of connectivity options (USB Flash Drive, Ethernet, Wi-Fi, USB Cable)...

  • Thoughtful

    3DWOX has been thoughtfully designed solely with users in mind. 3DWOX automatically loads the filament, assists users in leveling the bed, and enables users to monitor the entire printing process. With 3DWOX, spend less time figuring things out and enjoy printing more of the things you like.

    UL Listed *

    *Certification Number: 20160504-E170907 dated on 2016-May-04.




  • 3DWOX 1
    Open Source Filament Mode is available letting users to explore new printing possibilities / Offers Flexible Metal Bed Plate for easy bed adhesion and user safety. / Includes HEPA filter to arrest very fine particles produced during print effectively....

  • 3DWOX 2X
    Offers HEPA filter and fully enclosed structure for user safety / 3DWOX 2X prints silence. The noise level of 2X is 40dB which is equivalent to the noise level of library / Offers automatic loading and unloading of filament...

  • Print Bed Revolution

    Combinations of technologies give birth to brilliant Innovations. Starting from the DP200’s heating bed to DP201’s Flexible bed, we have now redefined the standards of the print bed, bringing both advantages together. Think of what can be achieved with the flexibility and heating capability merged into one metal platform. It is a revolution.

    Independent Dual Nozzle

    Low Noise Level

    Heated Flexible Metal Bed

    3DWOX Features

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