So. You moved to the Duet, and you still want a timelapse. Here's how I've connected all the pieces, and I'd be delighted to hear of other, better solutions. For now though, this does work. For me, I have a PC on permanently in another part of the house from the printer. I've powered the Pi by connecting the original wire from the RUMBA PWR connection into one of the permanently on fan connections on the Duet (after rewiring into one the the Duet-supplied Molex KK connectors). So, now the Pi is on and doing what it always did, and most importantly making a camera feed available. First useful thing we can do is hook that up to the Duet Web Console. For that, open DWC, go to Settings > User Interface and fill in the address of your webcam like this: You'll now see your web cam in the Print Status page. To get to a timelapse, I installed VLC (well OK, it was already installed, but I upgraded it as it's not used regularly), and after a bit of Googling, came up with this (https://forum.videolan.org/viewtopic.php?t=130776): vlc http://xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx:8080/?action=stream --video-filter=scene --scene-format=jpg --scene-path=./ --scene-ratio 100 --vout=dummy --run-time=7200 vlc://quit This assumes you've put the path to the VLC.exe in your path, and will let you run VLC from anywhere when you open a command prompt. So, now you can create a timelapse folder, create a subfolder for the current print, and run that command (changing it for your address of course in place of the xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx). I think the Pi is generating a stream with roughly 10 frames per second, so by using scene-ratio 100, I'm taking every hundredth still, i.e. one shot every 10 seconds. runtime is in seconds, so this was a two hour timelapse. I think it generated around 740 images. To convert those images to a video, I used ImageJ (something else I happened to have installed). I probably could have used ffmpeg, but for the fact that the command line for that didn't want to do wildcards or wanted my file numbers in a numerical sequence. I never actually tried that, but it was super simple to do with ImageJ anyway (Option 2 here - http://www.andrewnoske.com/wiki/Con...rtualDub......_.28free.2C_but_Windows_only.29). A couple of clicks later and you have your timelapse. Here's a celebratory timelapse of the Volcano printing an EphJar on the PEI plate using a (auto defined) 1.2mm extrusion: Interesting to see (around 25 seconds in) the part release from the plate, and then my little priming square follow suit a second or two later.