Carbon's bold mission to finally dematerialize manufacturing
from Singularity University
Technology has a funny habit: just when you think it can't get better, it does. Take 3-D printing. The ability for a machine to spit out soft material in a precise pattern that almost simultaneously hardens into an actual thing you can use is pretty incredible. But there's room for improvement. To date, low production speed and quality have limited 3-D printing to prototyping. Now, additive manufacturing company Carbon aims to change all that with a fast 3-D printer capable of printing finished products.
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