Feedback on my first landing page for

Here it is, do your worst:

Purposely not including any detailed info about the project here because I want to know if the landing page is understandable or not.

I will say that one negative that I can think of right away is that I don't have any pictures or video on the landing page, mostly because the product doesn't exist yet, but I didn't want to wait to put this landing page online to see if this idea is of interest to anyone. In the meantime I'm going to learn Figma/some design tools and see if I can add some simple screenshot/video that looks realistic enough.

Anyway, thank you in advance for your feedback! Very interested to see what people think.

Great stuff Ben.

- Super simple to understand the value
- No-nonsense filler fluff

-Upload your STL files reads as someone that already knows the printing process quite well; you may not want to attract newbies to printing
- The site feels location-agnostic. It might be nice to provide more clarity there (i.e. me being in Australia, I wouldn't even enter my city assuming it's a US-only operation)
- The distinction between the customer part of the site and the operator part of the site is difficult to read

Wicked concept!

Thanks for the feedback! I'm going to make some refinements now (agree the STL language might be confusing for someone new to the hobby, location agnostic wording might need to change) and post once I'm done

@tomcnle Made some updates based on your feedback - for one thing, I removed the printer operator section entirely. I'm confident I can sell 3D print shops in my area if I need a supply of printers as I'm not going to charge them anything anyway (plan to charge each customer a service fee when they request a print). I think the main issue is going to be finding customer demand as I'm still not sure it's there (i.e. will people use this over say requesting a job on Etsy/Fiverr). Let me know what you think about the new format! Thanks again both for inviting me to WIP and for responding to the landing page.

Awesome, the copy is clear, I really enjoyed the link to printables - good stuff - Moving to Canada next year, so hopefully by then it's up and running there, and I can give it a go.

Sounds good - I'm going to launch where I live in NYC first since I own a printer and I'll be the first test pilot, but expansion to Canada is definitely possible if it works out and there's customer demand. Again appreciate the feedback and best of luck on your move! If I were you I'd stay in Aus purely based on weather + slightly better taxes but hey, that's just me 😁

Haha, I married a Canadian - we'll live there for a couple of years before we settle in Aus. Agree.

Great job, Ben!

A few ideas came to mind. Generally, the feedback is based on the assumption that most enthusiasts of 3D printing already own a 3D printer. Therefore, the customers for your app are likely to be individuals who aren't very knowledgeable about what they can do with a 3D printer.

1) It would be beneficial to provide practical examples of the exciting things that can be achieved with 3D printing. This could also address your concern about the lack of images. The link to printables is a good step in this direction. However, I'm wondering if 3D printing can save me money in some areas or if it's mainly for things I want to customize specifically?
2) The current approach is extremely broad in that it allows users to choose any model for printing. If my assumption is correct, this could make it more challenging to attract clients because they first need to find use cases. An alternative approach might be to start more tailored in certain niches, (e.g., "find your next bedside table"). This way, you could offer a more curated set of objects that can be ordered and printed immediately.

Best of luck!