Inevitably, right after posting this I see one of the Community threads received an update today from a Framework team member :) (the reply: https://community.frame.work/t/has-anyon...)
In my case specifically, the 11th Gen mainboard replacement I just received lacks the M.2 NVMe fastener. This isn't an issue for the OEM laptop case I'm swapping it into, but is a blocker for repurposing the original mainboard. Relatedly, the official mainboard printable case on Github lists these same fasteners too (thankfully, I can almost certainly find alternatives because the dimensions of the printable case allow for more flexibility. It would be really nice if Framework addressed this for the printable case plans however, and provided a design that uses commonly available fasteners. I think it's fair for them to assume, if you're going through the process of 3D printing a custom encolsure, then you almost certainly possess a variety of hand tools already... and if not, you can buy a set a heck of a lot easier than you can track down the recommended parts).
Big +1 to the requests for fastener kits... there are numerous reports across the Guides, Community, and Reddit without a proper solution. Framework have provided neither a kit in the Marketplace nor a link to an external supplier (which they have in other cases, e.g. recommended thermal pads from Digi-Key to address the throttling issues with storage expansion modules). This has a significant impact to long-term repairability of these devices (accidents happen, even in an appropriate environment technicians strip screw head and drop tiny components from time to time).
It's a bit bold of me as an outsider to make this statement, but I find the decision to use virtually unsourceable fasteners highly questionable in light of the goal of end-user repairability (I realize a decision to go with different fasteners is in tension with a compact laptop as well as the one-tool DIY experience, but it has led to a situation that isn't reasonable for end users to solve by themselves).
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