What’s that for? To extend the application of 3D printers from prototyping to real structural parts, having locally optimized geometries and material properties. The application for such technology is much wider than just making toys. You can print parts for your UAV drones, quadrocopters and robots, impellers, brackets, casing – whatever parts you can imagine (if not so big). You can print orthopedic insoles for your shoes, belt brackets, finally you can print a non-bending cover for your iPhone 6 Plus. And, later on, this can be a production technology for aerospace industry.
Imagine that you can create high performance part, such as used today in aircrafts and rockets just here, on your desk. You do not need expensive equipment or tooling, you do not need to produce hundreds of these parts to make this production efficient, and you do not need to be skilled manufacturing engineer. Fantastic? Yes. But now it becomes real. Our technology is one another step towards the arising new industrial revolution, which will move us away from the era of standardized mass production and reveal new horizons of human creativity.