2 photon techniques tend to have much higher resolution than noted here. This seems a technique for devices on the macroscale, as compared to the 100nm sorts of resolution for the 2PA based systems.
Ok, fine and dandy but then:
> "Interior design could be a potentially lucrative market for the new printer."
... I guess these people are really into the "tiny houses" thing.
3d printing is currently on the human scale of "can I hold it, and interact with it", while scaling up will eventually enable us to 3d print buildings and megastructures, scaling down will enable intelligent matter.
I have 3 of them and regularly print objects just like the one in the article, smaller even.
Also the great bed leveling video by CHEP: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_EfWVUJjBdA&list=PLRFPlUhDTT...
If you want resin, check out the Elegoo Mars.
Prusa products are well regarded and tend to work right out of the box with minimal configuration. I've had a great support experience with them too.
Here's some stuff I printed with mine:
The Prusa for around $700 has some pretty compelling features like bed auto-leveling, but that's a pretty big step up.
This is the latest recommendations post:
As others have said, Ender 3 is highly recommended. If you are willing to spend more, the Prusa Mk3s is one of the best 3d printers ever made.
If you can spare a little more cash, the Prusa MK3s is probably best bang for buck, but the Prusa Mini is great as well if you need smaller build volume.
I own a Prusa and despite not having done any maintenance in ages and it vibrating and making noises like crazy (due to said lack of maintenance), I still get near 100% success printing on it. They also offer fantastic customer support.
You need to ensure all screws are tight from time to time.
Belts need to have enough but not too much tension.
Bearings need cleaning and re-lubing.
Nozzle needs unclogging and replacing every now and then.
Fans must be kept as dust-free as possible.
Print bed needs wiping frequently with 99%+ isopropanol, eventually a wipe with acetone (if PEI; glass only needs alcohol but you need to ensure it's squeaky clean).
Plastic parts can break or sag and need reprinting and replacing.
I'm sure I've missed something but you get the idea.