Part one [transcript here] above explores how, with the push of a button, the emerging technology of 3D printing can produce food, plastic phone accessories, even human tissue. Miles explores how businesses and schools are creating everything from speakers to ballet shoes, as well as serious challenges and risks presented by ever-widening printing possibilities.
Part two [Transcript here]: A.J. Jacobs and his wife Julie tried to live off of 3D printed objects, including food. Their printed dinner-for-two was "weird," A.J. Jacobs said. He described it as fancy Cheez Whiz.
Pasta and desserts I can see, but beyond that? Hmmmm.
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