A standard spoon that came with stevia extract was too big, so I made this one that has a standard 110 mm³ scoop on one end (equivalent to 1 tablespoon of sugar), and a 55 mm³ scoop on the other (equivalent to 1/2 tsp).
There are also a few other variations of a single 1/2 tsp equivalent spoons in different lengths.
Thinner spoon sides
Print in colorless PLA
Use the finest resolution (that actually works on your printer)
Disable "Detect thin walls"
You should print it to be as smooth as possible, and polish it afterwards, to eliminate nooks and crannies as much as possible, because that's where nasty stuff likes to linger.
Do not wet it, nor use for stirring!
Keep in mind the following (taken from RepRage.com - "Is 3D Printed PLA Food Safe"):
Many 3D printer hot ends contain materials that are certainly not food safe. ... So if you are not using an all stainless steel hot end, trace amounts of nasties could find their way from your printer hot end, into your model and eventually into your food.
Most PLA is coloured. So other additives have been added to your PLA to give it a funky colour. If you are printing things that contact foods, you should stick with ‘virgin’ or ‘natural’ PLA.
It is going to be near impossible to keep your printed objects clean. 3D prints are covered with nooks and crannies. ... These little pores, when filled with food are a fertile breading ground for bacteria ... .
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