Introducing Space Coast Products!

Introducing Space Coast Products!

A Supplier for FIRST  Robotics Competition Teams
Specializing in game specific, in-house made components.

Visit us at

Our Product Catalog

Our site is currently live with out introductory product line including markforged products for rollers, intakes, shooters as well as sensor addons. Later today we plan to add parts for elevators including bearing blocks and pulley blocks along with Huhao brand Endmills shipped from the USA.

With kickoff being tomorrow, expect game specific parts to appear in the coming days. We have fisheye camera solutions, shooter products, drill guides and intake wheels in the works.

Feel free to ask questions here!


Cool. The Tube Pulley is really useful!


not to put too fine a point on it, but who are you?


How well do the bearing blocks perform compared to Versablocks? Especially in terms of wear as these are 3d printed compared to Versablock’s metal

While it is described elsewhere on the site, each product page does not mention material type, or that the product is 3D printed. I think this should be clarified on each product page.




Space Coast Products is made up of several current and former 1902 members. @Max_Boord and @Situs84 are the primary developers of the products and website.


From “About Us” page:

Our goal is to ship high tolerance parts…

Low tolerance, methinks?

Anyways, this looks like it could be interesting. I’ll be sure to check back some time after kickoff to see what game-specific parts you make available.

Can you provide anything to back this claim up? Onyx is great but I wouldn’t want teams taking this statement at face value. Onyx parts are probably among the stiffest and strongest you can get straight out of a printer but are still not comparable to aluminum.


If anybody else wants to start a store hmu because apparently I’m throwing money at everyone these days. I just ordered some pulleys and bearing blocks.


Final prints are high quality and have similar strength to equivalent aluminum parts.

The quote above is from the Space Coast products website… I’m curious what testing was done to validate the above statement and whether that data could be shared publicly?

Edit: @tcallan beat me to it but that goes to show it’s certainly a claim that caught our attention.


If your part numbers are anything other than SCP-xxxx I will be very upset.


New guy selling stuff on CD:
“…part machined from 6061 aluminum”

How accurate are your tolerances?"
Why 6061 instead of 5052?
Have you tested this under load?
This is a ripoff of another product

CD cool kid selling stuff:
“It’s a hex bearing with a booger on it!”

OMG good job!!! I’ll never use Loctite 641 again!!!


Are all of the products listed online currently in stock with inventory ready to ship? Or will this be printed-to-order?


Overall this looks like decent stuff. The only thing I’m really skeptical about is the #25 Chain Sprockets, otherwise I would think most of these products should hold up pretty well for most uses. Reasonable prices too.


This is a point of contention among engineers, where different people use both “low” and “high” tolerance to mean the same thing. “Tight” and “loose” are less ambiguous terms that are generally preferred in industry.

Question for anyone, not just OP: Has anyone ever run MarkForged printed sprockets in a reasonably high-torque application? Is this a thing?


I’ve only ever seen them used as idler pulleys.

@Karson ran some in Ultem on a drivetrain before I think

1 Like

Do we know what direction the print layers were running on those?

The sprocket was out of PEEK but we never used it because it was too big and didn’t mesh with the chain correctly.

1 Like

Is the center standoff for the Mag encoder mount tapped? Or does it use the same forming screw as the original?