Haomai Industrial Park, Dalang Street, Longhua District. Shenzhen,China

Work Hours
Monday to Friday: 7AM - 7PM
Weekend: 10AM - 5PM

Creality Ender 3 V2 Upgraded 3D Printer

(4 customer reviews)

Original price was: $269.00.Current price is: $219.00.

654 in stock

SKU: Ender 3 V2 Category: Tags: , ,

About this item

  • Self-developed Silent Motherboard: The Ender-3 V2 built-in self-developed silent motherboard, which has stronger anti-interference, faster and more stable motion performance, silent printing and low decibel operation.
  • UL Certified Branded Power Supply: Equipped with branded power supply, produced by the listed company with mature technology, meeting all the needs of
  • Effortless Filament Feed-in: Ender-3 V2 adds a rotary knob on the extruder, making loading and feeding filament process much easier; Brand new operation UI system and 4.3″ smart color screen greatly improve user experience.
  • Resume Printing Function: Can resume printing from the last recorded extruder position after suffering unexpected power outages, saving your time and reducing waste.
  • Carborundum Glass Platform: Enable the hotbed heat up quicker and prints adhere better without the warping. Ultra smoothness even on the first layer.

4 reviews for Creality Ender 3 V2 Upgraded 3D Printer

  1. Christian Johnsson (verified owner)

    Added a few upgrades for better printing

    1 product
  2. Drew (verified owner)

    The Ender 3 marked my entry into the 3D-printing world, and I love it! The 3D printer has been a godsend! If you’re also newbie and searching for advice, here’s my brief take on the Ender 3. It’s awesome!

    The Ender 3 arrives in pieces that you must assemble. Since it is essentially a robot, assembly can seem overwhelming at first, but if you take it one step at a time, you’ll be printing in no time. I found the printed instructions accompanying the unit to be more sizzle than steak, but, fortunately there are several videos on YouTube that make assembly a breeze. Believe it or not, assembling the unit yourself is beneficial because it familiarizes you with the device. It will allow you to easily make the minor adjustments that 3D printers often require.

    My wife and I have found that 3D printing comes with somewhat of a steep learning curve, but it’s fun. YouTube and websites such as “all3DP dot com” have proven themselves to be life savers.

    The most common adjustments you’ll make while 3D printing is “bed leveling.” In truth, though, you’re not actually “leveling” the print bed, but rather you’re ensuring that the print nozzle is uniformly distanced from the bed (the print surface) on all its 4 corners. The nozzle needs to be super close, too. …not about an inch or two away from the print bed, but rather it needs to be no further than the thickness of a piece of paper. Crazy, huh?

    When my wife and I printed a test file provided by Creality (the manufacturer), we frankly sat mesmerized at the unit’s precision. It was like staring into a campfire and getting lost in the flames. The nozzle just zipped back and forth across the print bed leaving tiny bits of corn-based “plastic” one layer at a time, and eventually (over time) created a cat/dog thingy.

    In search of more things to print, we settled on two websites with tons of 3D-printable files that are very often free to download. The websites are “thingiverse dot com” and “cults3d dot com”. The latter site takes longer to load, but seems to have more options. Creality has one too, but I haven’t really checked it out yet. It’s important to note that the files you download from such websites are *.stl files, whereas the Ender 3 needs *.gcode files. To make the file conversion, we downloaded a piece of software called Cura. It appears to be the best (free) software on the market for “slicing” 3D files into *.gcode files. That too has a steep learning curve, complete with complicated settings. But fortunately there are lots of tutorials online along with settings you can copy from experts. I mostly rely on “all3DP dot com” for that.

    After a while, we decided to invent our own designs and then print them into existence. In my opinion, the cat’s meow — the best and easiest 3D design application — is Fusion360. It has a limited free version for students and schools, but otherwise it’s quite pricey. My wife then found free, open-sourced design software called FreeCAD. We love it, and haven’t turned back since.

    The filament we prefer is PLA. In our experience, PLA produces little to no fumes and it’s guilt-free because it’s corn-based and biodegradable. It should be noted, though, that not all PLA is created equally. This is primarily because (according to what I’ve read) pigments affect the PLA in different ways. So, when I order PLA from Amazon, I always look for the PLA with the most and highest reviews. Then, I refer upon their temperature recommendations.

    Overall, we absolutely love the Ender 3. At under $200, it’s extremely affordable, and the process of printing things into existence can be (in my experience) somehow transformative. And if you find yourself confused about something, take my advice by not wasting time by trying to figure it out for yourself. Just refer to the experts on any of the websites I mentioned so, later on, you can focus on things that really matter…like design.

    Note: the bearing on a little fan went out. So, I reached out to Comgrow, they got back to me immediately, and now a new fan is on the way. No fuss no muss.

    Finally, at the risk of getting to personal, I’m a disabled veteran who benefits from focusing on tangible things. The process of 3D printing has proven itself to be such a godsend in that regard, that I think the VA should seriously explore ways of getting more vets 3D printing.

    I hope this helped newbies like me. Happy printing!

    1 product
  3. Miguel Angel Tovar Cruz (verified owner)

    It arrived in excellent condition, everything is fine

    1 product
  4. Yannick (verified owner)

    I purchased an Ender 3 SE and had lots of issues with the auto-leveling. The SE also does not have the manual auxiliary leveling for the bed. So if your auto-leveler and z-offset do not function correctly, you’re SOL.

    I returned the SE in favor of the simpler v2. The v2 does not have all the bells and whistles of the NEO or SE, but it is much more reliable and simple to use. I will never buy a 3d Printer without the manual bed leveling again.

    The v2 can also be upgraded easily and makes the machine feel like it is truly “yours”. If you want to print PETG you will need to upgrade the hot-end immediately. I purchased the MK8 as an upgrade for PETG.

    Additional upgrades in the pipeline for me are upgrading the springs and potentially purchasing a BL-Touch for a combined auxiliary leveling + auto-leveling functionality.

    1 product
Add a review

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Good quality.The product is firmly packed.Good service.Very well worth the money.Very fast delivery.