I literally lost my car keys for ten minutes this morning. I'm going to be the worst old man ever. Plus, I cannot imagine how my gas could get any worse than it already is.antique diver wrote:Aww, Ron... what could you know at such a young age?
Surely you need some old farts to lead the way! Now, if I could just remember where I left my car keys I would go to lunch.
Since modern open ocean tech diving and cave diving use many of the same techniques, I'm curious as to your thoughts on making the reg easier to take apart underwater. I mentioned this to Bryan, but in a perfect world I would want the cover to be large around the rim and easy to get off, and all in one piece. If I could figure out how, it would be even better for the diaphragm to be retained by the second stage cover so that the entire assembly could be removed by hand underwater to clear out sediment and such from the second stage if need be. Anyway, I'm interested to hear your thoughts on this as a cave diver.tbone1004 wrote:since one of them has outed themselves, I'll out myself as having one of the five sets. Initial impressions look very good. Sadly not able to get them in the water for another week and a half, but will be doing a lot of comparing and contrasting with them and will have them in a cave in about 4 weeks give or take.
Good point Bryan and Ron... please just read the first part of my post!Bryan wrote:Now back to the topic which I'm sure we will adhere going forward
One of the main uses of 3D printing is for proof of concept and to check initial function of parts. The material they use has improved over the years but so far nothing I have used would stand up to long term exposure to saltwater.tripplec wrote:If the cover is printed, can you take custom orders, like a nice skull and crossbones for the kid in us? And will we be able to order just the second stage?
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