Seraph Robotics

fab@home model 3

([email protected] Model 3)

On its third generation, the syringe-based [email protected] can print with any substance with a cream or gel-like viscosity, like silicone, cement, biomaterials, and edibles such as frosting and cheese.

[email protected] M3 specs:

Positioning accuracy: 100 microns
Max travel speed: 80mm/s (typical: 10mm/s)
Build volume: 230mm x 128mm x 200mm
Reservoir volume: 10ml
Tip diameter: 0.1mm, 1.54mm
Price: $3988 ($4488 for dual syringe)

Website: [email protected]

  • Seraph Robotics

    These prices are incorrect. The high quality product Seraph Robotics produces could never be sold at those prices. This website should really be updated! That said, the company is a great resource for academics and professionals alike doing non-traditional and research work in 3d printing. visit the website at or contact [email protected] for more information.

    • SeraphISscam

      This company is a scam. They will ask you to make full payment first and won’t respond after they receive the money.

      • Seraph Robotics

        This is absolutely untrue!

    • stayaway

      Think before you decide to buy from this company. The only way you can communicate with them is an email and they only respond when they want to. That basically means, you as a customer, don’t have any control because they can, as they often do, simply stop responding to you, even after you paid. They have absolutely no commitment to product quality, customer service, and business responsibility. The way they do business is horrendous. I would suggest you stay away from this company as far as possible.

  • Seraph Sucks

    Seraph is a complete joke and people should avoid supporting them at all costs. Their newest printer, the “scientist” appears to be much improved from the model 3. However, my experience with the model 3 has been so awful that I’d never touch anything made by their hair-brained engineers. Their customer service is equally dismal. Have a question? Wait 3 months for a response due to the “high sales volume.” Right. They quoted me $1200 for a heated build plate. That’s right, twelve hundred. For MakerBots, these sell for about $150 for a nice one.
    Mechanically, the machine is not rigid (since it’s made of acrylic), poorly designed, many screws are inaccessible, many weak points where stress is concentrated, not adjustable, etc. I hope none of these “engineers” graduated. The software is awful in its own right, and many of the “features” (like retraction) simply don’t work. The numbers are there, but do nothing.
    I expected better from Cornell. If you look up the address you’ll still find its on the Cornell campus “business incubator.” There’s a reason why it’s still there: their product is crap and wouldn’t have survived without funding from the university. The “seraph robotics” marketing account has a lot of nerve to even say “high quality” and “Seraph” in the same sentence.