The Bambu Lab X1 Carbon 3D printer is currently one of the fastest and highest-quality consumer 3D printers out there that comes packed with features and technology that make is really interesting to play around with and to get results with your 3D prints. The X1 Carbon is a CoreXY 3D printer with amazingly fast speeds up to 500 mm/s for the tool head movement, 20 m/s acceleration and 32 mm/s flow speed, resulting in really fast 3D printing speeds. And it not only is capable of printing fast, but also with high quality thanks to the technology that was built-in. The secret behind the smoothness of the 3D prints made with the X1 Carbon is in the Active Vibration Compensation (XY), Precise Layer Height (Z) and High Bandwidth Flow Control (E).

The printer has a Micro LIDAR and IMU sensor as well as a powerful quad-core ARM processor in order to process and do adjustment and correction in real time ensuring smoothness and quality of the printing process while maintaining very fast operating speed. It comes with dual automated bed levelling for doubly guaranteed prints, heated build platform, hotend with wide material compatibility and high operating temperature (up to 300 degrees Celcius). There is also an optional AMS system that can be added to easily add multi-material or multi-color printing capabilities and you can even add multiple of these to go from 4 up to 16 colors should you need such functionality and more. Then there is also the custom Bambu Studio software used for slicing and supporting all the advanced functionality that the X1 Carbon 3D printer offers.

You can kind of think about the Bambu Lab X1 Carbon 3D printer as a kind of highly refined and much more user-friendly version of a very good in terms of hardware 3D printer with the Klipper firmware installed on it, but without the need for the user to play around with settings and tweaks to make everything run optimally. In fact, the only drawback that the Bambu Lab X1 Carbon 3D printer has is that it costs $1199 USD at the moment or $1449 USD if you add in the AMS module in the package, but what you get is well worth the price you pay for it. If that is a bit out of your budget you can take a look at the more affordable and slightly stripped-down version – the Bambu Lab P1P 3D Printer that is priced at just $699 USD and retains the most important features and functionality while reducing the cost significantly.

Technical specifications of the X1 Carbon:

– Technology: Fused Deposition Modeling (FDM)
– Build Volume (WxDxH): 256 x 256 x 256 mm³
– Chassis: Steel, Shell – Aluminum & Glass
– Tool Head Hotend: All-Metal
– Extruder Gears: Hardened Steel
– Nozzle: Hardened Steel
– Max Hot End Temperature: 300 ℃
– Nozzle Diameter (Included): 0.4 mm
– Nozzle Diameter (Optional): 0.2 mm, 0.6 mm, 0.8 mm
– Filament Cutter: Yes
– Filament Diameter: 1.75 mm
– Hot bed Build Plate: Flexible Steel Plate
– Build Plate Surface (Included): Bambu Cool Plate, Bambu Engineering Plate
– Build Plate Surface (Optional): Bambu High Temperature Plate
– Max Build Plate Temperature: 110℃ @ 220V, 120℃ @ 110V
– Max Speed of Tool Head: 500 mm/s
– Max Acceleration of Tool Head: 20 m/s²
– Max Hot End Flow: 32 mm³/s @ ABS (Model: 150*150mm single wall; Material: Bambu ABS; Temperature: 280℃)
– Cooling Fans: Closed Loop Control
– Air Filter: Activated Carbon Filter
– Supported Filament: PLA, PETG, TPU, ABS, ASA, PVA, PET, PA, PC, Carbon / Glass Fiber Reinforced Polymer
– Bambu Micro Lidar: Yes
– Chamber Monitoring Camera: 1920×1080 Included
– Door Sensor: Yes
– Filament Run Out Sensor: Yes
– Filament Odometry: Optional with AMS
– Power Loss Recover: Yes
– Physical Dimensions: 389 x 389 x 457mm
– Net Weight: 14.13kg
– Electrical Requirements: 100-240 VAC, 50/60 Hz
– Max Power: 1000W @ 220V, 350W @ 110V
– Display: 5-inch 1280×720 Touch Screen
– Connectivity: Wi-Fi, Bambu-Bus
– Storage: 4GB EMMC and Micro SD Card Reader
– Control Interface: Touch Screen, APP, PC Application
– Motion Controller: Dual-Core Cortex M4
– Application Processor: Quad ARM A7 1.2 GHz
– Neural-Network Processing Unit: 2 Tops
– Software Slicer: Bambu Studio
– Slicer Supported OS: MacOS, Windows
– 3rd Party Slicers: Support third party slicers which export standard G-code such as Superslicer, Prusaslicer and Cura, but certain advanced features may not be supported.

For more information about the Bambu Lab X1 Carbon 3D Printer…

Bambu Lab is a new company that has launched their first 3D Printer just last year, after silently working on the project for about two years. The Bambu Lab X1 3D Printer really made a serious impression in the 3D printing world when it was announced as it offered a fresh new approach to a lot of things in the 3D printing process and the printer itself did seems a lot like a real consumer-oriented product and not your regular tech that would normally interest people that are into 3D printing and like to tinker with the hardware and the process of 3D printing itself a lot. High-speed and high-quality 3D printing and ease of use are the key aspects of the Bambu Lab X1 3D Printer and this is no wonder as the core team of Bambu Lab all comes from former employees of DJI (the popular drone maker). No wonder that some people are drawing comparisons between DJI and Bambu Lab and the 3D printer maker does indeed go along the road of making the 3D printer nice looking, easy to be used and quite affordable for the speed and quality it offers compared to the competing products…

The Bambu Lab X1 Carbon 3D printer is packed with features and technology that make is really interesting to play around with and to get great and fast prints out of it, however that rises the cost of the device to $1199 USD at the moment or $1449 USD if you add in the AMD module in the package (also separately available as an upgrade). After the X1 3D Printer came the more affordable and customizable, kind of stripped down a bit version – the Bambu Lab P1P 3D printer that is priced at just $699 USD. The 3D printer that is more targeted towards enthusiasts and thinkerers that would love to 3D print parts and upgrade and customize their device and at a price point that is very competitive to other more affordable 3D printers. It is missing some of the bells and whistles of its bigger brother – the X1 Carbon, but comes with all of the most important things that provide high-quality and high-speed of printing.

There is also the Bambu Lab Automatic Material System (AMS) is an interesting addon compatible with the X1 and the P1P 3D printers that the company makes that allows you to use multiple filaments in the same print, 4 by default, though you can bridge multiple AMSes to get more colour and material options available to you (up to 16 different colours). Bambu Lab’s AMS is not that different compared to some other similar products available already, though it works quite well with the company’s 3D printers and makes them even more interesting and functional.

So, if you are interested in a 3D printer that is not a $200 USD entry-level solution that would need time and attention to get good results with then this is not for you, but if you are more interested in getting good quality and quickly printed 3D models you should definitely take a look at Bambu Lab’s 3D Printers. They are more in the mid to high-priced offerings in the range of consumer 3D printers, but they are really one of the best options that are available at the moment for people that need results.

To find out more about Bambu Lab and their 3D printers…

The latest version of the Ultimaker Cura software slicer for 3D printers has a profile for the BIQU Hurakan 3D Printer available – make sure you download Cura 5.3 released a few days ago available on the Github repository of Ultimaker. Using Cura 5.3 now you can just start using your Hurakan 3D printer with the Klipper firmware along with the slicer without having to figure out what settings would work best or having to set a custom printer profile. The profile for the BIQU Hurakan has been contributed by Luke Harrison.

The BIQU Hurakan 3D Printer Profile in Cura is set for 120 mm/s printing speed by default (the suggested printing speed), although the printer should be capable of speeds up to 180 mm/s, so, you might want to try to increase the speed further. The results when printing at the default settings for the Hardukan with the Cura profile are quite good, so if you were having printing issues with a custom profile before you should definitely try the built-in profile.

The Cura 5.3 release of the popular slicer software for 3D printers does support not only the Hurakan 3D printer with Klipper from BIQU, but also the BIQU B1, BIQU B1 ABL and BIQU BX with built-in profiles that are ready to be used. The BIQU B1 ABL profile should be referring to the BIQU B1 SE printers that do come with automatic bed levelling functionality.

It is interesting to note that the print bed size for the X and Y axes on the BIQU Hurakan is set to 235x235cm and the build plate is indeed that size physical, even though the official specs for the device say 220x220cm as printing size. However, you probably would not want to print at the outer edges of the build plate anyway, though you should be able to if you wish to.

Aside from Cura slicer the official specifications for the Hurakan 3D printer from BIQU do mention compatibility with the Simplify3D software as well. Simplify3D is a commercial slicer for 3D printers unlike the free Cura software, meaning that you need to purchase a license to be able to use it. We have been using Simplify3D for quite some time already and have recently upgraded to the new Simplify3D 5.0 release, however while the software can work with the BIQU Hurakan there is no profile for it available even in the latest update 5.0.2, meaning that you need to set it by hand. You can use the available BIQU B1 3D Printer profile as a base to start from and then start tweaking the speed and other settings to get optimal results. Do note that Simplify3D uses numbers for printing speeds that are in mm/min and not millimetres per second, so, 120 mm/s in Cura would translate to 7200 mm/s (120 times 60 seconds) in Simplify3D.

Do note that although Simplify3D states that is officially supports the Biqu BX 3D printer there is no profile for it in version 5.0.2, the only profile for a BIQU 3D Printer is the one for the B1. Also, with a custom 3D printer profile we are working on for the BIQU Hurakan we can say that at this point the printing quality of the Cura slicer does seem to be a bit better compared to Simplify3D with very similar settings. So, we can suggest to stick to the Cura slicer when preparing your 3D models for printing on the BIQU Hurakan for now, there is no point in purchasing a license for Simplify3D.

Even though the software does have some really nice features it still needs to get proper support for the BIQU Hurrakan via an optimized profile to be worth the purchase for use with that particular printer. I’m working on optimizing the settings to figure out what works best in Simplify3D and as soon as there is a good profile, I’m going to share it for any users of Simplify3D, meanwhile you should stick with Cura 5.3 for the Hurakan as it is a good combination ready to be used.

Download the latest Cura 5.3 3D Printer slicer with BIQU Hurakan profile…

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