Your future will be manufactured on a 3-D printer
Fears of teenagers now printing a plastic arsenal of 3-D printed weapons are overblown, but the episode is emblematic. Three-dimensional printing, also called additive manufacturing, can be a powerful force for economic and social progress. But it also holds potential for abuse: Weapons, counterfeits and designer drugs are just a few of the products an unscrupulous user might someday produce. The questions are not just how this technology may disrupt our lives, for better and worse, but how to prepare for this manufacturing revolution in the making.
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