The 3D Printing Store – Shop The Future

Welcome to the 3D printing Store at

Browse a variety of 3D printed products including Jewelry, home decor, tech accessories, and more.

From futuristic fashion accessories to home decor, this is your source for the gear you need to shop the price 3d printers

3D Printers make a variety of objects using a laser that move along an X, Y and Z axis to build an object in three dimensions. 3D printing is considered the future of print and manufacturing, and is set to dramatically change the way we buy and produce products in the future.

Browse our selection of 3D printed jewelry, home decor, tech accessories, toys & games, and more. No matter the occasion or budget, there is something for everyone in our gallery of 3D printed products. Whatever your goal–outfitting an occasion or adding to your obsession of collectibles — Real3D Printing has you covered.

Click Here To Shop the future today!

SCV8UU Linear Motion Ball Bearing Slide Bushing for 3D Printer or CNC Router

Linear Motion Ball Bearing is widely used in 3D printers and CNC machines, as well as cars, compressors, construction, electric motors, food industry, home appliances etc.

SCV8UU Linear Slide Blocks are mounted with two M4 screws, they provide smooth and fast linear motion on 8mm shaft. These are ideal for RepRap 3D Printers.

Package Contents:

1 x SCV8UU Linear Slide Bearing.

Product Features

  • Used in 3D Printers, CNC machines and other linear motion applications
  • Mounted with 2 x M4 screws
  • Consist of linear motion ball bearing and anodized aluminum mounting block
  • Weight is 32 grams
  • For shaft diameter 8mm

Detailed Information available on our Homepage…

New Maritime Consortium Forms — Will Reserach The 3D Printing Spare Ship Parts

seal-monteur-klThe Port of Rotterdam is Europe’s largest sea port, and it boasts excellent accessibility for sea-going vessels, intermodal connections and the 180,000 people who work for and in the surrounding port and industrial area.

The Port of Rotterdam was once the world’s busiest port before it was recently overtaken by Singapore, and then Shanghai, and it now covers some 41 square miles and stretches across 25 miles.

Robert van Herwaarden

Robert van Herwaarden

The port has a long history which reaches back into the 14th century, and as the city of Rotterdam has developed into a major harbor city, the port expanded from a series of docks along the banks of the Nieuwe Maas river. In the 19th century, the port expanded in response to the fact that connections between Rotterdam and the North Sea were lacking, a situation which meant ships were forced to sail around the island of Voorne-Putten to reach the sea.

Now a project called 3D Printing of Maritime Spare Parts by a consortium of 27 marine-related companies has been formed by InnovationQuarters, Havenbedrijf Rotterdam, RDM Makerspace and AEGIR-Marine to share their expertise.

The pilot program will examine some 30 selected spare parts, four of which were chosen for 3D print production. The consortium says the printing will be done during July and August, and a part testing project is slated to begin in September.

3D printed screwThe four specific components will be evaluated as to their suitability for printing, to determine what advantages 3D printing provides and to assess the economic viability of printing maritime end-use parts.

“Innovation is one of our priorities, and we were already exploring 3D printing for our business. Joining this consortium was therefore a natural thing to do,” says Robert van Herwaarden, the General Manager of AEGIR-Marine Production. “I found that the selection of the final four products was a learning process by itself. What can be 3D printed? When is it profitable and what are the benefits?”

AEGIR-Marine provides stern seal and propulsion services, and they are an independent builder of services and spares for all major maritime propulsion systems.

port-of-rotterdam-container-ship_0He says the partners will also build a database of marine products suitable for 3D printing, and they plan to use it as a guide for such companies when they seek to select materials and manufacturing and machining methods for their spare parts.  The initial results of the study and the 3D printed spare parts will be unveiled during Rotterdam Port Days in early September, and the final results will be presented during the 3D Print Conference in Rotterdam.

Do you know of any other projects meant for maritime applications which use 3D printing? Let us know in the Maritime 3D Printing forum thread on


Funnytrue 1 PCS Flexible Coupler 5 x 8 mm for 3D Printer Z Axis NEMA17 RepRap Mendel Prusa CNC

New Precision Aluminum Flexible Shaft Coupler. Perfect fit from 5mm steeper motor shaft to ballscrew, shaft or threaded rod 5mm.

Product Features

  • Shaft : 5mm & 8mm
  • Length: 25mm
  • Material: Aluminum
  • Weight: 0.56 oz/pcs (16g)

Visit The Website For More Information…

Cambridge 3D printing boost for Sheffield motorsport drive

Wallwork Cambridge, a surface engineering specialist, is working with students at Sheffield University to use 3D printing to overcome technical challenges and produce a race-ready car for Formula Student international competition.

A particularly sticky problem with brake components was solved by the students in collaboration with the Wallwork unit that specialises in ultra-hard coatings for aerospace, motorsport and other challenging situations. The Sheffield students chose titanium as the material for callipers and other key brake components. 

This is strong, fatigue resistant and light in weight, but has one major drawback. Being a relatively soft material, compared to steel for example, titanium can bind in metal-to-metal contact under load.

Dr Jonathan Housden of Wallwork said: “The parts were manufactured by the Sheffield students using a 3D printing process. Machining of the mating surfaces had been undertaken to overcome the surface roughness that is typical of 3D printed parts to provide a smooth substrate to apply the coating.

“Simply applying a hard coating to this machined surface would be insufficient since the titanium substrate alone is too soft and the coating would fail, so we applied our duplex coating, Nitron-O. This enables titanium alloy to be used in high-load sliding wear situations where it could not otherwise be used, providing a hard-wearing surface.”

Components have been returned to Sheffield for final assembly and trials before the race event. International teams will gather at Silverstone for the race and technical judging between July 9 and 12 after which the students will disperse to follow careers in industry or further study. 

Dr Housden said: “Engineering is a dynamic profession and projects like this help us engage with the next generation of engineers, a collaboration that is mutually beneficial.”    

• Anyone wanting to follow the Sheffield motor engineers story can do so on their You Tube channel