There are a few different ways to access OctoPrintTM. Of course, the most common, and feature rich method is through the web interface. However, there are apps out there that you might find a lot quicker than waiting for the web interface to load up. My personal favorite is Kraken. Release the kraken! Kraken […]
Now that you’re set up with OctoPrintTM , you’re ready to start printing. Turn off your Raspberry Pi®, then plug it into your 3D printer. After it has booted up, open OctoPrintTM again in your browser and take your newly WiFi-enabled printer for a spin by clicking the Connect button. After it has connected, you’ll be
As my OctoPrintTM Project extends, It’s time to give my Raspberry Pi®, that’s functioning as OctoPrint server with PSU control, a proper Enclosure. The goal is to make a casing that feels and looks like a complete product , simplifying installation and eliminating clutter. So at first I took the dimensions from the hardware that’s needed
OctoPrint TM is a great solution for controlling your 3D printer. However, it’s missing one key function. You can’t turn the 3D printer on and off. I often have to run to my attic just to turn the 3D printer on then I give it few minutes to heat up before it can start printing.
Some time back I ran into OctoPrint TM. I immediately wanted to know more as I saw the potential of this software. With a Raspberry Pi ling around this should be a easy build. So the first thing to do is setup the OctoPrint TM Server and the look for a plugin that Shuts down