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First 3D Printing Restaurant Begins World Tour in the Netherlands

by • April 6, 2016 • No Comments

  • Last year, Dutch 3D printing device developer byFlow showed the world which its Focus 3D printing device is not just transportable, but delectable as well by 3D printing desserts at the Albert Hejin (AH XL) supermarket in Eindhoven, The Netherlands. Their innovation was additional demonstrated at the 3D Printshows in Paris, Rome, Madrid, London and Berlin. byFlow in addition went to London, where it hosted the initially 3D printing restaurant in London. The delicious Dutch developer has now revealed which they can be bringing their pop-up restaurant on a global tour, forming a new 3D printed food organization called Food Ink which can see a number of international designers, chefs, and technologists of London, Barcelona and Maastricht opening temporary 3D printing restaurants in different types of locations around the world.

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    The Focus 3D printing device is not just foldable and capable of multi-material extrusion, but, through the use of easily changeable extruders, can 3D print viscous materials, such as clay, ceramic, silicon, and, of course, food, which include hummus, meat, chocolate, goat cheese, pizza dough and additional. Now which byFlow has connected with a number of innovators in the 3D printed food space, they’ve whipped up a completely 3D printed restaurant. These partners include 3D Samba, Spanish Michelin-star chef Mateo Blanch, 3DChef and 3DFP Ventures of London.

    The “print-out pop-up” restaurant can not just consist of 3D printed gourmet food, but 3D printed furniture, flatware, plates, cups, vases, art, and lighting, as well. In all, Food Ink describes the pop-up as an “interactive edible concept art experience.” The print-out pop-up is in addition being utilized as a platform for discussing sustainable food, health, and the role which new technologies play in those areas.

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    The initially taste of Food Ink can occur at the 3D Printing Food Conference in Venlo, the Netherlands, where a number of VIPs can be treated to a five-course menu. According to byFlow chief business development officer Frits Hoff, the 3D dinner sold out immediately. This bodes well for the Food Ink tour which can see the restaurant travel to Dubai, Seoul, Rome, Paris, Las Vegas, Toronto, Berlin, Singapore and additional. Whilst the tickets are sold out, it may be worth attending the 3D Printing Food Conference regardless for a accident at tasting a few 3D printed samples.


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