Rockets & missiles 3D model for printing: 25 results found
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Single-Perimeter Rocket Plane for Seamless Spiral Printing3dupndown.com
Remixed from Single-Perimeter Rocket. The only difference in print settings between this and the Rocket design is that I printed this example with .4mm layer height instead of .5mm. Don't let the gnarly-looking polygons on the rendering of the fuselage worry you too much - the final print looks way smoother than the rendering does.Update: Added "RocketPlaneSmall.stl" which has fins and wings that are thicker so it can be scaled to 50% and still have a good perimeter. If you want the 5.5" long version, use RocketPlane.stl. If you want the 2.75" long version, use RocketPlaneSmall.stl and scale it 50% in your slicer program.At .5mm layer height, it will look really glassy. At .2mm layer height, it will be more translucent and satin looking.Update: Added photo of the smaller plane printed in silver Solutech PLA.Update 11/15/2014: Added RocketPlaneSmooth.stl. I reduced the tesselation deviation value in FreeCAD which smoothed out the fuselage considerably. If you intend to print at 100% or greater scaling, you should try this file first.http://www.thingiverse.com/thing:492176by mechgby wonmi seo3DsMAX2013
Single-Perimeter Rocket for Seamless Spiral Printing3dupndown.com
TTB-MRLP - Model Rocket Launch Padmyminifactory.com
A 3D printed model rocket launch pad built to last! With an adjustable leg for leveling and/or aiming your rocket into the wind. Designed for use with standard 1/8" or 3/16" (Maxi) sized rod for fun with ALL sized rockets. The Main leg needs printed 2x and only 1x of the other pieces for a complete launch pad.
Launchable Model Rocketyoumagine.com
This is a launchable model rocket that comes in 3 printed parts: nose cone, mid-section, and lower-section. Printed on an Ultimaker 2 using PLA. Launched with Estes A8-3 rockets. Flies super-high and super-straight! Included are 3 STL files (one for each rocket section), and the original design file in SketchUp. Print all parts on highest quality resolution. You can print without supports. Print the mid-section and lower-section upside-down. You may need to sand some parts to fit together, snuggly. For the parachute recovery system, make your own. Use a long rubber band as the shock cord. Cut out a parachute shape (circle or hexagon) from a heavy duty plastic garbage bag. Tie kite strings of equal length to holes punched into the parachute. Snake the rubber band through the radial support structure inside the mid-section, loop it around the structure, and tie it off. (You may want to use a little hot glue to make sure it doesn't unknot.) Tie the other end around the radial structure of the nose cone. Lastly, tie the parachute cords around the radial structure of the nose cone. After securing the parachute to the rocket, use a little acrylic glue to cement the mid-section to lower-section. Slide a rocket engine into the bottom of the lower-section leaving a quarter of an inch exposed. Sand the inside a little bit if the engine doesn't slide in. The fit should be snug, not tight. It should slide out with some effort. Follow model rocketry techniques to launch and recover. Have fun!
I tried to replicate the Mosquito from Estes. I was unsuccessful. I flattened the fins to get a modicum of stability. That print printed but it looked sketchy where the fins met the body so I had to grow the thickness of the fins and the body to get a doable print. I also had to grow the thickness of the launch lug to get a support structure to print. In the end however I think it looks pretty good. Next step is to put an engine in it and see what happens.