REQUIRED: This Guard requires you have a mini fence that you get from Litter-Robot (it may have come with your LR4).
By popular demand It’s finally here, the LR Things Full Guard for the Litter-Robot 4! The same dimensions as the original Guard but has the gap filled in. Available in three colors, Crystal Clear, Glossy/Matte Black and Glossy/Matte White to perfectly match your LR4. Our solution to the diggers and the kitties that don’t know to get their bums all the way inside the LR uses the mini fence that may have been included with your LR4 to securely attach our LR4 Full Guard to the front rim of the Litter-Robot. Watch our quick intro video to see it in action! Everything you need for a quick install is included with every order.
INSTALLATION NOTE: For White & Black: You will need to decide if you want the glossy side or the matte side to show when you are attaching your Guard to the fence and you will not be able to change it later unless you want to remove the adhesive.
How does 3D printing work?
Every 3D printer builds parts based on the same main principle: a digital model is turned into a physical three-dimensional object by adding material a layer at a time. This where the alternative term Additive Manufacturing comes from.
3D printing is a fundamentally different way of producing parts compared to traditional subtractive (CNC machining) or formative (Injection molding) manufacturing technologies.
In 3D printing, no special tools are required (for example, a cutting tool with certain geometry or a mold). Instead the part is manufactured directly onto the built platform layer-by-layer, which leads to a unique set of benefits and limitations
From here, the way a 3D printer works varies by process. For example, desktop FDM printers melt plastic filaments and lay it down onto the print platform through a nozzle (like a high-precision, computer-controlled glue gun). Large industrial SLS machines use a laser to melt (or sinter) thin layers of metal or plastic powders.
The available materials also vary by process. Plastics are by far the most common, but metals can also be 3D printed. The produced parts can also have a wide range of specific physical properties, ranging from optically clear to rubber-like objects.
Depending on the size of the part and the type of printer, a print usually takes about 4 to 18 hours to complete. 3D printed parts are rarely ready-to-use out of the machine though. They often require some post-processing to achieve the desired level of surface finish. These steps take additional time and (usually manual) effort.
This was copied from 3DHubs, for more information please visit them!