Wilma, from the Flintstones cartoon show by Hanna-Barbera.
The Flintstones cartoon takes place in a romanticized Stone Age setting, depicting the lives of the Flintstone family and their best friends and neighbors the Rubbles.
Wilma was modeled in proportion to my Fred and Dino models also posted on Cults
No supports are required. If you have the proper filament colors, no painting is needed.
The model is 280mm tall.
Enjoy, and I hope you have a "Yaba Daba Do" time printing this!
Note to my followers: I completed Wilma last year after posting Fred but did not feel that she was good enough to post at that time. I've learned quite a bit since then so I went back and cleaned her up but did not redo the whole model.
FlashForge Creator X
See below for some helpful printing and assembly instructions
Building the model
Colors (there are no multiple printed pieces)
Skin or Beige:
Natural or White:
beads (contains 10 individual beads for the necklace)
Any color (hidden pieces)
pins (contains 6 individual pins, five used)
Printing and assembly tips
1-Be sure to clean any first layer squish if you have any problem joining parts. The parts should fit nicely when printed cleanly.
2-Some of the parts are tall with smallish bases, so you may want to consider using brims for those pieces.
1-The head snaps cleanly into the hair_bottom piece with some force (no glue required) and should be inserted before gluing the hair_top to the hair_bottom. Another reminder to be sure the first layer squish in the head is fully cleaned off.
2-Insert the teeth into the mouth and then glue them together into the head.
3-The head has dents for the eyebrows as a guide, simply glue the eyebrows over the dents. The wider part of the eyebrows should be placed towards the center.
4-The necklace consists of 10 individual beads with holes in them (you can use fewer beads for a tighter necklace). I used a piece of thread through the holes to connect the beads and tied them tightly together. I then placed the completed necklace over the neck before gluing the head down.
5-Due to Wilma's small feet, she would be prone to tipping over, so I've added a base for stability.
Retired software engineer, learning CAD design and 3D printing. When creating models, I strive for support free designs and fun creations.