Winnie-the-Pooh, also called Pooh Bear, is a fictional anthropomorphic teddy bear created by English author A. A. Milne.
A. A. Milne named the character Winnie-the-Pooh after a teddy bear owned by his son, Christopher Robin Milne, who was the basis for the character Christopher Robin. The rest of Christopher Robin Milne's toys – Piglet, Eeyore, Kanga, Roo, and Tigger – were incorporated into Milne's stories. Two more characters, Owl and Rabbit, were created by Milne's imagination, while Gopher was added to the Disney version.
No supports are required. If you have the proper filament colors, no painting is needed.
The assembled model is 140mm tall
Printer: FlashForge Creator X
Refer to the notes below for helpful printing and assembly instructions.
Building the Model
Colors (there are no multiple printed pieces)
Woodchip (color worked out for me):
Printing and assembly tips
1-As with most of my models, I strive to make all the pieces support free. The interesting thing about this model is that I initially could not design the head piece completely support free around the mouth area. When it came time to print the head, I'm so used to not using supports that I forgot to add the supports to the mouth area. The head printed fine anyway, with a few loose strands in the mouth section that get covered by the tongue.stl part anyway.
2-The parts should fit nicely when printed cleanly or with a slight first layer squish.
3-Please not that due to the texture on all the body parts, print time is increased. Be patient printing those parts.
4-Due to the texture complexity of the body parts, slicing may take longer than expected. Again, be patient and you should have no issue with your slicer.
1-The left/right eye pieces are slightly different, but are small enough to be interchangeable. I post all my parts exactly as modeled.
2-The hunny_text letters are intentionally printed reversed. I find that they fit better with the flat side facing out. Since the letters are being attached to a slightly curved surface it is a good idea to bend the individual letters slightly before gluing them on to the jar.
3-Refer to the assembly diagram for putting the model together. The model is meant to be glued.
Retired software engineer, learning CAD design and 3D printing. When creating models, I strive for support free designs and fun creations.