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Space Shuttle file STL for all 3D printer, two versions on platform and in the take-off phase lamp
scale 1/120 FDM 1/240 DLP-SLA-SLS
STL file optimized for FDM-FFF DLP-SLA-SLS printing
Shuttel 3D Model for Printing 1:120 for FDM-FFF, 1: 240 for DLP-SLA-SLS,
more than 200 hours of modeling
however, the dimensions can be changed with each slicer
in total Shuttel is composed of 6 mil points
all the files have been decimated by the polygons, but without losing the details, this makes the light files suitable for each computer
Shuttel Take Off FDM-FFF
dimensions approximately Z 56 Cm X 28Cm Y 22 Cm
Z 22 Inch X 11 inch Y 8,6 inch
Shuttel Platform FDM-FFF
dimensions approximately Z 50 Cm X 34 Cm Y 33 Cm
Z 19 Inch X 13 inch Y 12 inch
Shuttel Take Off DLP-SLA-SLS
dimensions approximately Z 28 Cm X 14 Cm Y 11 Cm
Z 11 inch X 5,5 inch Y 4,3 inch
Shuttel Platform DLP-SLA-SLS
dimensions approximately Z 25 Cm X 17 Cm Y 17 Cm
Z 9,8 inch X 6,8 inch Y 6,6 inch
all files are already in place for optimal printing
This model 3D was designed to get a clean print result, without considering printing material consumption, However, you are free to rotate, or scale,
every part of the model in the most convenient way for you.
Each file has been checked and repaired with Netfabb
The parts of the model are already positioned for 3D printing
Compatible with every Slicer- Simplify3D, Care, Slic3r, etc ...
All the parts of the model have been cut so as to be printed vertically, for a higher quality of printing
Space Shuttle Atlantis (Orbiter Vehicle Designation: OV 104) is a Space Shuttle orbiter vehicle belonging to the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA), the spaceflight and space exploration agency of the United States. Manufactured by the Rockwell International company in Southern California and delivered to the Kennedy Space Center in Eastern Florida in April 1985, Atlantis is the fourth operational and the second-to-last Space Shuttle built. Its maiden flight was STS-51-J from 3 to 7 October 1985.
Atlantis embarked on its 33rd and final mission, also the final mission of a space shuttle, STS-135, on 8 July 2011. STS-134 by Endeavour was expected to be the final flight before STS-135 was authorized in October 2010. STS-135 took advantage of the processing for the STS-335 Launch on Need mission that would have been necessary if STS-134's crew became stranded in orbit. Atlantis landed for the final time at the Kennedy Space Center on 21 July 2011.
By the end of its final mission, Atlantis had orbited the Earth a total of 4,848 times, traveling nearly 126,000,000 mi (203,000,000 km) or more than 525 times the distance from the Earth to the Moon.
Atlantis is named after RV Atlantis, a two-masted sailing ship that operated as the primary research vessel for the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution from 1930 to 1966.