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What’s the best 3D printer on the market? We recommend the best 3D printers for your skills, aspirations and budget.
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The Monoprice Delta Mini V2 3D printer is an improvement over the original entry-level 3D printer. It’s a good, inexpensive option for newcomers, but software flaws remain.
While not the most sophisticated 3D Printer, the Toybox does a good job of printing basic toys quickly and without much hassle.
The Peopoly Phenom is an intriguing resin 3D printer for less. But you’ll have to be pretty comfortable with 3D printing to make the most of it.
Both the Polaroid Play 3D Pen and the 3Doodler Create Plus put creativity in the palm of your hand. But which 3D pen is the best one for your needs?
XYZprinting's latest entry-level 3D printer, the da Vinci Nano, packs in a lot of features for its low price, and is a good choice for getting started with 3D printing.
The newest SLA 3D printer from Formlabs costs a lot, but professionals will willingly pay for these high-quality prints produced without much hassle.
Home and educational users will find a lot to like with the Monoprice Voxel, a neat 3D printer that produces high-quality prints at a low cost.
The August Smart Lock is the best budget lock, but you'll need to spend extra to connect it to Wi-Fi.
The Polaroid PlaySmart 3D printer costs more than other novice models, but it produces great prints. Here’s how it measures up to other top 3D printers.
The Maximus Answer DualCam video doorbell lets you see more of visitors and packages on your doorstep but has a few rough edges.
The Wyze smart lock costs less than $100, but there's no Alexa or Google Assistant support at present.
We tested dozens of drones, most of which are less than $100. Here are our favorite models, all of which are great for kids.