Portable Laser Etcher

Portable Laser Etcher; Thank to the Innovation and inventions of the modern age, you can now create permanent engravements using portable laser on paper, leather, wood and tons of other material.

This is so much fun, you can print any personal image of your pet, or your better half on any material and make it perfect gift.

Portable Laser Etcher
Portable Laser Etcher

Just imagine the possibilities, you can make personalized printed mat, smartphone case, purse, jacket, wallet, keychain, you name it.

and the best thing is it is highly portable and you can use images from your smartphone to print stuff. how about running into a party with one of these and printing personalized party favor tags.

This is exciting stuff to gift to anyone.

Technical details of Portable Laser Etcher

The compact laser etcher L1 can be take anywhere and powered by power bank; NO base design, NO limit on Engraving Height is required.
It is Wirelessly bluethooth controlled by a smartphone; Has Greater power, faster speed, 0.01mm accurate precision engraving and Engraving range of 10 x 10CM.

Portable Laser Etcher
Portable Laser Etcher

Online Reviews of Portable Laser Etcher

Review #1

Wow, what a combination of usability, portability, and build quality! In the first two weeks of owning LaserPecker, I’ve used it a lot. I’m a disabled war veteran who likes to tinker with woodworking projects like guitars. LaserPecker is an excellent tool for creating custom fretboard burns on guitars and basses.
Using Bluetooth, I’ve been able to burn images directly from my iPhone XR. In order to make them truly black and white, I simply use an image editor to center and resize them. If the image doesn’t work, you’ll be redirected to the previous page to pick it again if I have to resize it. A little cropping is usually all that is needed… Once the image has been loaded, go to the settings and turn on laser centering and centering the dot in the middle of the area. The preview then only shows light outside the area to ensure that everything is aligned and sized correctly.. So far, hundreds of hours of doing those things have not resulted in a bad burnout.

The only thing I regret is that I now want the new unit…lol, when compared to other units that cost way more, use rails or are closed, this one is so mobile and easy to use that they don’t compare. Around $300 to $400. For the best value, you can’t go wrong with this product….

Having a computerized laser that I can take and use anywhere, wow, would have never occurred to me as a kid.

I am not affiliated with LaserPecker in any way other than as a satisfied customer. When I asked a question, they responded quickly and courteously, even though their time zone is different from mine. They seem to love and be proud of their product, which makes for a refreshing change from the impersonal customer service one is used to.

As a fan of LaserPecker, I hope this helps others and encourages them to keep making and releasing new products in the future.

Review #2

This is a high-quality product that is ready for mass production. The instructions are simple to follow, and the kit includes everything you need to get started printing right away. For this reason, LaserPecker has included safety goggles and instructions that make it crystal clear what needs to be done. I strongly advise that you go through them two times before using the laser. You can’t proceed until you’ve entered a pin to verify that the safety check is in place, which I really like about the app.

The printer was small enough to fit in the palm of my hand, and it was made of metal with beautiful brush metal finishes. This device can be powered via USB or a 3 pin plug, and it comes with a USB cable in case one is needed during the course of the test. To engrave a small logo or other print, simply pair the device with your phone and wait for the image to transfer. It takes about an hour and a half to engrave a 10cm wide print like the one I used in the demonstration video.

Because it won’t engrave on white paper, I assume it’s color-dependent because I printed my logo and photos on the included brown paper and they came out sharp. Wood and my 3D printed plastic in a light color both work, but further experimentation is required to get them just right.

Everything else about this product was great except for the tripod, which was a pain to get started because it was loose out of the box. It now works, but I’ll look for another mounting system if I plan to use it long term.

Review #3

After considering laser engravers for so long, I finally bought one and am so pleased with my purchase. This model is easy to use, the app is intuitive to use, and there are many different materials you can engrave on that are listed so that the laser power is automatically adjusted for optimal results.

It’s the ability to select a photo from your phone and have the app transform it into a high-quality drawing that I enjoy the most.

In order to get the laser exactly where you want it to engrave, you can use the included tripod mounting system and a 20cm wooden ruler.

You can use the preview function to see where the outline will be on your surface before you start engraving so that you can place things exactly where they need to be.

Portable Laser Etcher
Portable Laser Etcher

Review #4

With today’s technology, it’s becoming more and more possible for the average person to customize just about anything. I bought this with this in mind and in theory, it does an awful lot; the only problem I had was with its accompanying application. It does not allow for much customization and I think people will want to venture away from it with their creativity, and some of the settings just don’t work for their corresponding materials, which also means lots of trial and error.

Those who want to give it a whirl should go for the pro model with the auto-adjustment stand, which makes it a lot easier to use, and make sure they’re in a well-ventilated area with a fan nearby.

Review #5

To begin with, I used a $321 (plus tax) Laserpecker to laser engrave my flute maker’s stamp (see laserpecker.net). Today, I received it in the mail.

Friends have a $20,000 laser engraver with a rotary attachment. It is used by them to cut parts for their beautiful musical instruments with extreme precision. If we adhere to the principles of Social Distancing, I am unable to use their machine because of the Pandemic. I’d be mortified if they found out about it from me.

We are encouraged by the preliminary findings so far. Actually, this is more efficient than the more expensive ULS engraver that can cut through 1/4″ rock maple and engrave glass. I don’t really need all that much power. My maker’s mark on the wooden flutes I make needs to have a little more depth to it. The Laserpecker can engrave the flute’s curved barrel with its 200mm focal length, but perfect alignment is required. For that, I’ll write a jig. It’s easy to see how the “ns” in my name got a little out of whack on the boxwood example. In the case of the blackwood, this is not the case. The diameter of these head joints is approximately 30 millimeters.

I really like how close-up I can get with this lens’ 200mm focal length. My flutes have curved surfaces that are easy for me to engrave. 202mm is my logo’s edge if I set the closest point to 198mm. The laser light is therefore only 1% out of focus, which is well within the tolerances recommended for laser focus.

These can be used in multiple passes to get deeper cuts. I also need to thin out the artwork’s lines and change the label, both of which I’ve been wanting to do for a while. It will take half to two-thirds less time on the ULS to cut these, and I can do it myself, saving my friends from having to come into contact with my germs.

A well-designed machine and a user-friendly program are the hallmarks of these devices. A simple app called Photo Transfer can be used to transfer artwork from my computer to my iPad. The final step is to resize the image using the Laserpecker app’s simple editing tools. Engraving line drawings can be created from almost any photograph or drawing.

The laser is then turned on and the parameters (power, depth, and the number of passes) are set. If you’re going to be looking at the blue light, you’ll need to wear the laser glasses that are provided or else you’ll go blind. I’ve ordered a laser shield. An open window and some fanning will help disperse the smoke generated by this stovetop. In the long run, I plan to install an exhaust fan and a hood in my workshop.

UPDATE: A user in the Laserpecker User Group on Facebook devised a simple hack to boost the machine’s resolution. The Laserpecker’s.3mm-thick dots are arranged in a grid of 86 dots per inch. As a result, there is a noticeable lack of clarity. Attaching a 100mm focal length lens to the Laserpecker is as simple as taping it in place with duct tape or blue tack (note that it is offset to the left from behind the laser). This reduces the dot size to.11mm, which is equivalent to a DPI of 216mm, and focuses the cutting plane to around 78mm from the face of the Laserpecker. Regardless of the shape of the surface, it will still cut like my flutes (these are 30mm in diameter at this point). To print a larger image, one simply adjusts the software image to print at a larger size. I asked for it to be 50mm tall, but it came out to be closer to 16mm.

It has two times the resolution of the Laserpecker Pro, which will be available on Amazon in August. There is a way to get around this. For better resolution, a shorter focal length lens can be used, but this may introduce astigmatism issues. There is a possibility of this working.

On Amazon, I purchased a $35 XY table that is mounted to a board. This machine is now operational. The flute head joints can simply be slipped onto a turned post that is mounted. They are then perfectly aligned and at the correct length for laser engraving.

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