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Cited by 173 publications
(64 citation statements)
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References 24 publications
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“…Through previous studies, Cura, Repetier, and Slic3r were found to be the most mentioned slicing software for food 3D printer management (Kim, Bae, & Park, ; Liu et al., ; Severini, Derossi, Ricci, Caporizzi, & Fiore, ; Yang, Zhang, Prakash, & Liu, ). These software showed wide applicability for FDM 3D printers and computer systems.…”
Section: D Model Slicingmentioning
confidence: 99%
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“…Through previous studies, Cura, Repetier, and Slic3r were found to be the most mentioned slicing software for food 3D printer management (Kim, Bae, & Park, ; Liu et al., ; Severini, Derossi, Ricci, Caporizzi, & Fiore, ; Yang, Zhang, Prakash, & Liu, ). These software showed wide applicability for FDM 3D printers and computer systems.…”
Section: D Model Slicingmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Otherwise, since the present food 3D printer mostly uses the stepping motor as the driver of the nozzle moving, the moving speed of nozzle usually cannot be too quick to avoid step out and so on causes the accuracy distortion problems. According to the previous studies, the nozzle speed was suggested to be set around 10 to 60 mm/s (Liu et al., ; Severini et al., ; Wang, Zhang, Bhandari, & Yang, ). However, for the different food formulations, variation in viscosities will affect the extrusion rate of filament, and thus, influence the critical nozzle speed.…”
Section: D Model Slicingmentioning
confidence: 99%
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“…The most common edible inks are chocolate, oils, gelatin, paste, mash, mashed potatoes, cream, sugar, cheese, and etc . In addition to the traditional food ingredients mentioned above, edible inks are also produced from some high‐protein seafood and insect species . Ink is made using nature‐compatible binders such as carboxymethyl cellulose (CMC), starch derivatives, PVA, propanediol, maltose, gum arabic, sucrose, chitosan, and many resin derivatives.…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
confidence: 99%