This kickstarter looks very promising: https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/tiko3d/tiko-the-unibody-3d-printer/description
To bump this thread. Our office bought into the kickstarter for this and it arrived yesterday! It's actually pretty sleek. Here is my quick review after using it for about a day.
My first test print was a snowflake and it looked pretty rough. The model was over-extruded and the edges were blobby but the print finished. I used the default settings that came with the Tiko.
Second and Third Prints:
I tried to do a print of the Sydney Opera House. Both times the printer failed to extrude the PLA material after about 30 seconds of setting down the raft. Both times required that I take the Tiko apart and remove the jammed filament. It looks like a combination of heat and force caused it to bunch up and it couldn't pass through the tube.
After looking at some reviews it seems that this was a known issue and was fixed with an update. So I tried to get the Tiko to update but it just would not connect to the network and would constantly crash. The last crash sent it into SOS mode and wouldn't even let me connect a device to it. I spent almost 7 hours trying to troubleshoot with tech support. When it goes into SOS mode it should give an error code but mine was not. After tech support being useless, I started tinkering around with the recovery software myself. Managed to get everything cleared up and the Tiko updated.
After the update, the Tiko performed flawlessly. Quality increased and there was no longer an issue with over-extrusion. I finally printed the Opera house and it turned out great (will get pics up soon).
My biggest grip with the printer is that everything has to be done via WIFI. This makes it annoying if you are using a laptop that is connected to WIFI and having to disconnect just to connect to the Tiko.
I've noticed some areas where the Tiko under-extrudes now. I'm told there is an update being released today that should address some of these issues. I'll be looking at using other slicers to see if the quality of prints increases.