BuildTak 3D Printing Build Surface, 6.5″ x 10″ Rectangle, Black (Pack of 3)

The Buildtak 3D-printing build surface is a 6.5″ x 10.5″ rectangular sheet that adheres to a print bed of a fused-filament 3D printer (sold separately) to help the filament stick during printing, while also enabling clean removal of the printed part afterward. The sheet is compatible with ABS, PLA, HIPS, PET+, brick, wood, and flexible (TPE) filaments (sold separately), and has a durable construction that allows for multiple uses with either the same or different filament material. The build surface can also be used with nylon and t-glase when a thin layer of washable glue stick (sold separately) is spread onto the surface. It installs more quickly and with fewer bubbles than tape or films.

Ideal Jacobs manufactures the Buildtak 3D-printing build surface and provides custom services such as rapid prototyping, laser-cutting, machining, and injection molding. The company, founded in 1921 and headquartered in Maplewood, NJ, meets International Organization for Standardization (ISO) standards 9001:2008 and 14001:2004.

Product Features

  • Build sheet adheres to a print bed to help the filament stick during printing, while also enabling clean removal of the printed part afterward
  • Compatible with ABS, PLA, HIPS, PET+, brick, wood, and flexible (TPE) filaments (sold separately)
  • Durable construction allows for multiple uses with either the same or different filament material
  • Single sheet design installs more quickly and with fewer bubbles than tape or films
  • For use with fused-filament 3D printers (sold separately)

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2 thoughts on “BuildTak 3D Printing Build Surface, 6.5″ x 10″ Rectangle, Black (Pack of 3)”

  1. Love at first print! Sticks like nothing else, for better or worse. My first of three sheets lasted one print. I leveled my build plate too close to the buildtak, and the resulting print stuck so well, getting the part off took longer than the printing process. I used a razor blade to start separating the part from the surface, and then moved to a thin putty knife as I got a little room under one corner. After another 10 or 15 minutes, the part finally came off, but took a big chunk of the buildtak with it. (see…

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