23 New 3D Printers Added to REALvision Online: You asked, we listened

New 3D printers in REALvision Online

We are excited to announce that REALvision Online 3D printing software now supports an additional 23 printers! These printers were added based on your requests and feedback, and we couldn’t be happier to deliver on our promise to continuously improve our software to meet your needs.

We hope that with these new additions, you’ll be able to expand your printing capabilities and take your designs to new heights. Whether you’re a seasoned professional or just getting started, our software is designed to help you create high-quality prints with ease. We thank you for your support and hope that these new additions will make your 3D printing journey even more enjoyable.

The list of the new printers is the following:

Anycubic Kobra
Anycubic Kobra Max
Anycubic Vyper
Creality CR-6 SE
Creality Ender 2 Pro
Creality Ender 3 Pro
Creality Ender 3 S1
Creality Ender 5 Pro
FlashForge Adventurer 3
FlashForge Adventurer 4
FlashForge Creator 3
FlashForge Creator 3 Pro
FlashForge Creator 4
FlashForge Guider 3
FlashForge Guider 3 Plus
Longer LK5 Pro
Prusa Mini
Voxelab Aquila
Voxelab Aquila X2
Wanhao D12-300
Wanhao D12-400
Wanhao D12-500
Weedo Tina 2

How to change my printer in REALvision Online?

  1. Log in to REALvision Online
  2. Go to Profile on the left toolbar
  3. Choose your printer from the list
  4. Click on Start printing and you are ready to print!

Creality Ender is the most commonly used 3D printer in REALvision Online

Creality Ender is leading the list of the number of prints in REALvision Online with 44 657 prints. Here are the most commonly used 3D printers and the number of prints in REALvision Online:

Happy Printing!

Log in to REALvision Online

Good to know – General terms related to 3d printing
3D printers
If you have bought a cheap desktop 3D printer like an FDM printer from Creality but you are not satisfied with the quality of the Creality slicer, then you are not the only one. Historically those printers were sold as kits for 3D printer enthusiasts developing 3D printers themselves such as the RepRap project. Today most 3D printer enthusiasts just want to spend time on printing and not on fixing the 3D printer. This is why slicing and the slicing software is a big part of the success of 3D printing. 
In Fused Filament Deposition technology, also known as Fused Filament Fabrication, the spool of filament is the material used to build the 3D part by melting the plastic out of the nozzle of the 3D printer. The printer extrudes the filament line by line, layer by layer, by increasing the z-axis, and will build the 3D printed part.
STL files
STL files are three-dimensional geometries CAD files based on a list of triangles defining the wireframe or the outside shell of the 3D object geometry. There are two types of STL files: they can be ASCII or Binary. The binary STL file format is more size optimized (takes less byte size) while the Ascii STL file format is humanly readable (can be opened in a text editor) and defines the tessellation (list of triangles creating the 3D polygon). To define a triangle the STL file format is a list of triangles made from 3 vertex or 3D vectors. Of course, there are a lot of triangles and they are fairly small so those triangles next to each other define the meshes of your STL 3D print file.
CAD / 3D CAD softwares
CAD stands for Computer-Aided Design, it is the software part of CAD-CAM solution where you create your 3D designs or more precisely create your 3D models (actual 3D geometries). You can use beginner CAD software like Tinkercad, Google Sketchup, or more advanced CAD software like Autodesk Inventor, using Solidworks, 3DS, Autocad, or even parametric CAD design software like Openscad (script-based CAD software). All CAD software can export a CAD file under different file formats, but without a doubt, the most popular one is the STL file format.
GCODE files
Gcode files are the files used for 3D printing. There are two types of Gcode files they can be ASCII or Binary, the Ascii files have a bigger file size and are humanly readable, while binary files are not humanly readable. You can easily preview an Ascii Gcode instruction by opening it in a text editor. The file extension or file format is .gcode and is generated from a CAM software usually named a slicer.
CAM / Slicer 3D printing software
A CAM software in 3D printing is most commonly called a slicer. Slicers are used to create Gcode files. For beginner and intermediate users, you can use online slicers like the online slicer REALvision online; or for expert users, you can use slicers like REALvision Pro, Cura, Ultimaker Cura, Simplify 3D, Creality slicer or Slic3r. A slicer lets you manipulate the STL and then takes a planar cut or cross-section cut of your STL 3D design and automatically generates the movement instruction of your 3D printer (the toolpath) as well as all the repositioning and print strategy of the 3D printer. The filename generated from the slicer or CAM is called a GCODE file and the file format is a .gcode. You can usually simulate the 3D print result by looking at a slicer 3D viewer.
A CAD-CAM solution is a combination of creating a 3D design, preparing the manufacturing of the part and ultimately automatically manufacturing the party using an FDM 3D printer or a 3D printing service (like Shapeways, 3Dwarehouse
3D printing Services
To print 3D files you can use printing 3D files services such as Shapeways or Materialise. You can upload your STL files and they will ship your 3d prints to your home for a fee.
If you are not confident in designing your STL 3D files yourself you can download a lot of STL files for free on websites like Thingiverse or Cult 3D where there are thousands of free STL files to choose from.