Aug. 11, 2014

Janusz Wojcik and Pawel Rokita, the two most recognizable people in the 3D printing community in Poland, unveiled their Delta 3D printer at a 3D printing event in Kielce in March this year. The printer was equipped with a conventional cartridges where users can fill in different material (e.g. ceramics, salt, paper, plastics, adhesives or food). But at that time the printer was still under development and didn't function well.

This week, after 5 months of development, the team has for the first time unveiled the result of their work: the full specification of its Delta Ceramic 3D printer, the 3D prints made on the printer and videos of the working device.

The Ceramic 3D printer is designed specially for home users, designers and schools. The frame of the delta printer is made of aluminum. All mechanical components are high quality parts commonly used in the professional devices. The motor and entire electronic control system are placed at the upper part the printer.

Janusz Wojcik and Pawel Rokita are founders of Tytan 3D, manufacturer of the Goliat extruder which was launched on Indiegogo last month, looking to raise fund for the full production of Goliat Extruder. For Tytan 3D's Ceramic 3D printer they will offer two types of extruder:

  • Pierwszy extruder is designed for studios and is driven by compressed air in the system Bowden. It has large capacity tank which could provide uninterrupted prints for printing large objects.
  • Drugi extruder is driven by a motor to extrude the clay from the plastic cartridge. The cartridge can be filled many times. This type of extruder is recommended for individuals and schools. You can control the process by simply stopping the printing process and refilling the cartridge with clay.

The Tytan 3D's Delta 3D printer gives you the freedom to experiment with other materials: it is also possible to use self-hardened sand to make 3D objects. You can use nozzle with different sizes to 3D print in different resolutions.


  • Build envelope: diameter 20 cm, height 35 cm
  • Printer size: height 110 cm, base 60 cm x 60 cm
  • Weight: 50kg
  • Extruder: Pierwszy extruder comes with a tank with a capacity of 15 kg; Plastic cartridge for Drugi extruder can hold 310 ml clay.
  • Nozzle size: 1 mm; 1.5 mm; 2 mm

Check out the 3D prints made on the Tytan 3D's Delta Ceramic 3D printer below:

via: Centrumdruk3d

Posted in 3D Printers

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Andreas wrote at 8/11/2014 9:40:29 PM:

Maybe adding some powerful IR-heaters oder some other source of hot air to speed up drying while printing would improve the stability of the printouts. Should be possible to improve on that concept with a few tweaks and then get really amazing stuff printed that does not collapse under its own weight.

Yao wrote at 8/11/2014 7:42:11 PM:

Printing with clay requires a different approach. Most of all, encapsulated hollow areas will destroy the model when burned. infill must be 100% and that is not very productive. 'Spiral vase' technique is a good starting point. with enough practice you can make anything you want. as long as your overhang is less than 45deg. The biggest challenge is drying time of clay. The extrudability of it has direct relation to immediate structural integrity. fail: But, as seen in the second half of the video,with a little added heat most structures are easily printed.

Ken wrote at 8/11/2014 12:25:34 PM:

Hmmm... And how resilient is unblown clay to overhangs without supports? I'm guessing clay is going to need a ton if support and infill. I'd like to see what people can do with it in the coming months

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