Kaiser Derden July 10, 2015 01:05 AM good lord ... a 3D frame not a car ... Jay Finke July 10, 2015 12:18 PM looks flimsy, as you see when he puts weight on the frame in the video. could be wrong .. so keep up the good work, it's interesting to see it develop. Island Architect July 10, 2015 12:31 PM WOW!! The Baboon's arse motif carried to the extreme! well congratulations. Bruce H. Anderson July 10, 2015 01:46 PM This wonderful technology only affects the frame. Everything else would be standard manufacturing methods, one would assume. If there are significant weight reductions possible it might make it. Since body panels need to be attached to this space frame, and since in some cars these panels are structural members, it will be interesting to see how this plays out. Daishi July 10, 2015 02:27 PM From one of the photo captions: "The start-up estimates a 0 to 60 mph time of two seconds" 3D-printed, better power to weight ratio than the One:1, and a 2 second 0-60 time? Those claims come in a little too extraordinary to be believable but I'm sure it's millions of dollars of someone else's money he will use to try to prove them. Don Duncan July 10, 2015 03:25 PM Such low weight claimed. I find it hard to believe. However, even lower weight could be achieved with a different body design, e.g., the Aptera. In addition, much lower drag. If Aptera has a patent for this, it is still usable if the product is not sold. NiltonsKunihoshi July 10, 2015 10:28 PM Dream, incredible. Stephen N Russell July 10, 2015 11:24 PM Lisc & mass produce, awesome, save on car costs alone right. mach37 July 11, 2015 05:40 AM Writers, as well as manufacturers, have got to understand that using a few 3D printed individual components does not qualify a finished complex product such as an automobile to be called "3D printed." JimThetwo July 13, 2015 04:25 AM if I had a 3D printed dental inlay fitted, would I then qualify as a 3D printed human?