In This Generation ? Spaceships… Crystal Cities… Flying Cars For Everyone…Becoming Available 2016+? 3-D Printing Will Change The World In Ways We Can Barely Imagine


In This Generation ? Spaceships… Crystal Cities… Flying Cars For Everyone…Becoming Available 2016+? 3-D Printing Will Change The World In Ways We Can Barely Imagine  

The future is now here, and we are catching up to it.

War On The Rocks: In the last few years, additive manufacturing, also known as 3-D printing, has transformed from an interesting hobby to an industry producing a wide range of products. It is on the path to causing major disruptions in global trade — and changing the international security environment. The explosion of additive manufacturing means it is virtually impossible to provide an up-to-date list of materials that can be printed, but a recent top ten list includes: metals, such as stainless, bronze, steel, gold, nickel steel, aluminum, and titanium; carbon fiber and nano-tubes; stem cells; ceramics; and food. Researchers are exploring the application of 3-D printing to fields from agriculture and biology to design and manufacturing. MIT developed a $7,000 multi-material printer than can print ten materials in the same object during a single fabrication process. As businesses learn to use these multi-material printers, the range of products they will be able to print will expand exponentially.

Through it all, the products produced by additive manufacturing will increase in both quality and complexity. In February 2015, Australian researchers printed a jet engine. But don’t think metal printing is only for major corporations — Michigan Tech designed a 3-D metal printer for that can be built for $1200. Creative people worldwide will be able to develop and produce metal products.

Nor does size seem to be a limit for additive manufacturing. It can produce products from nano-scale to tens of meters. IBM developed a 3-D printer capable of printing microchips with nanometer resolution at a fraction of the cost of current manufacturing systems. At the other end of the size spectrum, large printers are producing cars, houses, and even five-story buildings. Further, 3-D printing is efficient because material wastage is near zero. It may be cheaper to make a part from titanium using additive manufacturing than from steel using traditional machining.

and from same link…

The Greatest Strategic Impact of 3-D Printing: Local Production Replaces Globalization

Yet the greatest strategic impact of additive manufacturing may not occur on the battlefield, but rather in the mundane manufacturing of clothing, shoes, appliances, phones, medical devices, and much more. In short, localized distributed manufacturing will become the norm. Not only will products be cheaper, but they will also be extremely customizable, rendering traditional manufacturing able to compete in only a few areas. And since 3-D printing technology is so cheap, it will also be incredibly widespread — Cambodia, for instance, already has a 3-D print shop.



Indian in the machine:   Already on this planet, there is the technology available to 3D print cars…. so why not a flying car?  Already there exists the technology to print houses… so why not crystal houses?  Already there exists the technology to build almost anything from body parts, to food, to buildings, to musical instruments and much more… imagine 3D printers printing off free energy devices (no more energy bills for the rest of eternity!)…  imagine a community that purchases a large 3D printer, and starts printing crystal houses… and then imagine those crystal houses, all laid out in sacred geometric configurations… the future is already here, all we need to do is to embrace it… share it… support it… I can easily imagine crystal powders added to the 3D printing process… so imagine crystal furniture… crystal food containers… crystal pipes for the plumbing… and so on… folks, this isn’t a pipe dream… this is called, seeing clearly… the future is now here, and we are catching up to it… what once needed a large factory and a corporation, now only needs an imagination, a 3D printer, and the desire for communities to embrace this technology in works for the greater good for all.  Imagine a network, where the blueprints for 3D printers are easily shared… and no hoarding of any plans, is seen as a benefit… imagine the world living as one… with 3D printers.

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View some 3D creations


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