With the unmodified AXIS printer there is a lot of axis skew especially on the xy plane - at least for me. I had about 5mm skew on x with 100mm in y. That causes any rectangular shapes to become a parallelogram. Thats probably not helpful if you want to print something beyond weird art. So there are a couple of methods to correct for the skew: 1) Get your printer right - or - get a right printer 2) Modify the 3D model - probably not want you want to or always can do 3) Use some G-Code extension (https://www.thingiverse.com/thing:3050059 ) or G-Code post-processing tool (https://github.com/MechanizedMedic/gskewer ) 4) Enable Marlin firmware skew compensation I will explain the details for 4) as it seems the most convenient solution in my opinion. Again, there are a couple of different options to use: 4a) Set correction length values via Marlin's configuration.h 4b) Set correction factor via Marlin's configuration.h 4c) Just enable skew correction and use M commands The 4c) option seems to provide the best flexibility as you can just modifiy the values w/o changing the firmware. So how this is done? Steps: - Uncomment #define SKEW_CORRECTION in configuration.h to enable the skew correction feature - Uncomment #define SKEW_CORRECTION_GCODE to enable M582 command - Save the configuration.h, compile the updated firmware and upload to your printer - Print some test structures like https://www.thingiverse.com/thing:2563185 - The calculation of the skew factor is described in the configuration.h and there is also a very good video on youtube (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YfAb5IaHDSo ) - After you have measured the test structure and calculated the skew factor you can use the M582 command to set the skew factor on the printer - M582 S<xy_skew_factor> will just set the factor for the xy-plane - M582 I<xy_skew_factor> J<xz_skew_factor> K<yz_skew_factor> will set skew factors on all axis - Don't forget to save the configuration with M500 - If you want to check the configuration use M503 to display the settings Now to the results: Skew compensation is obviously working pretty well. The not-so-straight line on the right side of the left test structure is mainly because the print came of the bed and warped a bit upwards. Please note that straight movements on the x- or y-axis will have now a small component of movement in the other axis as well (e.g. a movement in x will include some small movement in y as well). The printer will make some more noise and you might get some more ringing or other visible artifacts due to more vibrations. You can also compensate for xz/yz skew in a similar way. Hope this was helpful.