This 3D culinary technology will revolutionize the way we cook and eat

3D printers will make food in the future; the not too distant future.  Could you imagine a 3D printer sitting in your kitchen bench alongside the Mixmaster and microwave oven?  Established players in the food industry need to recognise the potential impact of this technology on their business and how the ecosystem will evolve, where software will replace recipes, and the Internet of Things will connect all aspects of the “cooking” cycle to consumers.

The future of 3D food is already here.  Natural Machines, the maker of Foodini, a 3D food printer, had a successful kickstarter program. The company believes that their product will be as revolutionary to the kitchen as the microwave was back in the 1970's.

There are ongoing trials involving 3D-printed pasta, chocolates, biscuits and even entire meals. ‘This is much more than just a gimmick,’ says Lynette Kucsma, whose company Natural Machines plans to have the printer on general sale in British shops by the middle of next year. ‘The last revolution in the kitchen came with the microwave — we believe that the Foodini could be about to transform the preparation of food to the same extent.’ Read More

Could the iPad Pro be a Game Changer for Work?

The new iPad Pro has been designed to straddle the mobility and laptop categories.  It is a powerful, 12.9-inch tablet that runs high-end business-class apps. This is one of the first iPads to pack in its own stylus with the Apple Pencil and its own keyboard with the Smart Keyboard. However, its large size makes it less portable than other iPads.

The pressure-sensitive Pencil stylus offers superior sketching and drawing, and the Pro's gorgeous giant screen and quad speakers are ideal for split-screen apps, multitasking and watching movies.