Personalized nutrition via 3D printing can be a revolution in food technology
Chances are you've already eaten 3D-printed food.
"If you've ever put ketchup or mustard on a hotdog or put frosting on a cake, that's 3D printing, in a way, except that you're manually doing it. Picture the same with a machine - an application of additive manufacturing," Jonathan Blutinger, a Ph.D. student in the Creative Machines Lab at Columbia University, tells Interesting Engineering.
Professor John Gunnar Carlsson reroutes the world using the power of math. Carlsson, who is known for solving distribution problems using geometry tells us about his strategy.