I mean that the technology of the 3D printing press is… I think is going to be as revolutionary as the internet, and you’re going to see people making all kinds of stuff for their circumstances and that these… And I mean they’re cheap as it is and as the raw materials become more buried and not just plastics going into these. You’re going just… I think that there you’re going to see some really interesting stuff happening and that’s always happening.
You know the PC revolution did that, everybody had a computer, and then the internet revolution where everybody had access to the internet. Everybody got a website and we got plugged into it. Then the mobile revolution, and I think that the 3D printing revolution really can be different because instead of printing, instead of doing mostly intangibles, you know, stuff that… we deal with by bits and bytes. We’re going to take those bits and bytes on the creative stuff, and we’re going to make that tangible, three-dimensional objects, that we can use for different kinds of things.
I’ve been talking to some farmers about that, they are very interested experimenting with new types of farm equipment, and with a 3D printer, they can make one. They can prototype it cheap and they can see whether it works or not for various climate conditions. So… I think there’s a lot going on that we’re not seeing. That’s why I tried to stay plugged into various alternative groups. I try to read some fringe media, and these indie processes, things like that, just to get an idea of what they’re thinking about, what makes them buzz, so I think that’s where, that’s where innovation comes from. It’s from the edges.