Take your 3D-printed products to the next level with acetone vapors

Additive manufacturing is poised to change the future of product design and creation, with 3D printers becoming cheaper and more readily available to the public. The only downside to home printing is that, unlike traditional injection-molded items, 3D-printed products can have ridged edges due to the layered method of production. In his latest video, YouTuber DIY Perks demonstrates how to treat 3D-printed parts with an acetone vapor bath to make models that more closely resemble those made via injection molding.