I want to put a 7kg Dyze Pulsar pellet extruder on a toolchanger. and I want to move it at 1000mm/s, max loading of something like the following: 156 / 30 N 6.18 / 4.02 m/s^2 Y / X axes respectively. (should this be entirely unrealistic, I could shoot for something else) This would be on a 16mm ballscrew, and with 2 carbon fiber linear guides that should collectively handle the loading well. any reccomendations for how to make that happen inside the toolchanger environment? I'm thinking about adding a secondary or tertiary set of changers connected to the tool, and matching tool-plates on the X axis main toolchanger. If I give the extra changer(s) a decent spacing from the original, would that offset the mass limitations of the standard changer? If so would an axial offset, along the same plane, or a 3-dimensional offset be sufficient? If anyone has info on what the designed Safety Factors were for the toolchangers, I'd appreciate it, so I can use that as reference, and avoid reinventing the wheel with something like the bootleg toolchanger XXL? Specifically, any help from E3D staff would be greatly appreciated, since I'm trying to go just short of actually breaking the toolchangers involved. For background information, I'm a mechanical engineering student just finishing my second year of courses, so I can do the engineering work and calculations myself for anything up to and including mechanics of materials. I've been using 3D printers for 11 years, started on a mendel 90, and have been using a Prusa Mk3 for the past few, with volcano upgrades added for speed and volume. This design has the goal of actually printing at 1000mm/s, utilizing toolchanging, and printing from both filament and pellets; all to build a testbench prototype for general testing before a redesign and final polish.