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Cake day: June 12th, 2023

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  • TheYang@lemmy.worldtoPrusa ResearchMk4
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    2 days ago

    Do you watch for that little bit of “ooze” every print?

    No (I have an XL with a nozzle wiping mod), but it might make sense to check if the filament/temperature combination produces ooze. Because when I had that Issue I had similar intermittent issues which looked like your image, which I guess is a too high nozzle due to build-up filament on the nozzle during probing, which results in the gaps between the laid down filament, as well as the low bed adhesion.

    I would check for a few prints if oozing is the core issue or not, and depending if I want to keep using that filament (e.g. a gifted 200g roll would not be worth the effort in my personal view), I might try and reduce the nozzle Temperature which the printer sets before tapping the bed.


  • TheYang@lemmy.worldtoPrusa ResearchMk4
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    3 days ago

    I’d need some more details here.

    Stock Nozzle (0.4mm)?
    What Filament are you trying to Print?
    What did “cleaning the build plate” entail?

    Is the nozzle actually clean when the Printer taps the build plate? If not, it may be useful to quickly remove any possible ooze of filament just before the tapping / nozzle cleaning starts.

    Glue Sticks are imho super useful for bad bed adhesion. Depends a little on what the Problem and your usecase is though. I like my cheap filaments and don’t often repeat Prints.


















  • Emulation itself is legal, which is why the complaint is about circumvention of protections under the DMCA.
    Nintendo alleges that Yuzu does that, and while it needs the help of prod.keys for it, yuzu does give instruction on how to obtain that. Nintendo argues that this shows how Yuzu is there (primarily) to break their protections.

    Now, Yuzu has some defenses.

    1. It may argue that the point “limited commercially significant purpose or use other than to circumvent a technological measure that effectively controls access to a work protected” may be moot, as yuzu has no commercially significant purpose. The 30k they get per month in donations won’t help that case much, but a nice calculation about 212 contributors to the project over 10 years may soften that counter argument.
    2. It may argue that Yuzu allows disabled people better access to games, as their controller configurations are way more open than Nintendos.
    3. It may argue that they (or more specifically the prod.keys issue) is covered by Interoperability. I.e. they are making an Emulator for Homebrew (100% legal). Now that they have this work, for interoperabilities sake (of Yuzu with official switch games), they include instructions on prod.keys stuff on their homepage.

    Most realistic outcome (as I expect):
    Yuzu is taken down, the open source project continues, but at a much slower rate. The Case is dropped.

    The outcome that I’d love to see (but seems way less realistic):
    Yuzu gets a significant bump in donations from people angry about this, decide to go to trial and wins.
    Result: Yuzu gets more money, Nintendo has cemented more protections for Emulation.