03 Dec Natural Machines launches first 3D printer for foods
3D printers are gaining ground in all areas, including the production of food, which in the future could carve out a significant space.
Natural Machines launches first 3D printer designed specifically for the production of food. Device (baptized Foodini) speaking for some time, but now the wait is short. Latest news suggesting that the landing on the market begins to loom on the horizon.
The new technological equipment would be able to print a lot of things, from pasta to pizza, via cookies and other food specialties. In this first step emerge some limitations. Of all … the fact that the food is not cooked.
The other problem are the ingredients, currently available in a limited number of solutions, inside of capsules, but the sample is expected to grow over time, to increase the field of possibilities, ensuring a greater selection of food, always starting from fresh products . Easy to imagine a spread in the home when the usability and value for money will be compatible with the needs of users.
As we know, 3D printing is increasingly recurrent debate in the technology, the potential for enormous related to this solution, which every day you discover new applications.
3D printer signed dovetailed to produce edible fruit
Foodini door in the kitchen this technology, to offer the versatility to those who work to prepare the dishes. It is a machine able to “print” the food. I do not know what the quality, but I’d be curious to try it, figuring that the result should not disappoint the expectations of those who, like me, love the pasta.
And it is the first that is predominantly this solution, expected to be available at the price of 1000 euro. In the cartridge will be kept fresh ingredients to shape, to give special forms to gastronomic delights, creating original models on a stylistic level, capable of arousing the interest at the table even by small more listless.
The project has worked Lynette Kucsma, which boasts some experience to Microsoft. And ‘her to say that “prints” will still be monitored and then cooked. One wonders if such a solution is best suited in a home or in the catering industry. The answer is not easy in the absence of technical details, because we should also know the times of the operating system and the hourly production capacity, to prevent, in a public place, to be lacking when the demand exceeds the time frame of the machine. We will see.