When I first heard about 3-D printing a few years ago I knew that it would change the world. While such exciting advances are intended to be a blessing, I believe that eventually such technology will be used to further the kingdom of the Beast. The creation of the image of the Beast will almost certainly, in my opinion, utilize these advances to make a type of clone of the Beast. However, let me stress that 3-D printing and various genetic engineering is not the mark of the beast – they are merely stepping stones along the way. Once people begin to trust the benign and very positive technology, then a bait and switch will occur.
And he deceives those who dwell on the earth by those signs which he was granted to do in the sight of the beast, telling those who dwell on the earth to make an image to the beast who was wounded by the sword and lived. (Rev 13:14 NKJV) He was granted power to give breath to the image of the beast, that the image of the beast should both speak and cause as many as would not worship the image of the beast to be killed. (Rev 13:15 NKJV)
Bioengineers promise to 3D-print human hearts in a decade
Scientists in Kentucky predict that they’ll be able to use 3D printer technology to create a bioficial human heart in only ten years’ time.
Dr. Stuart Williams is the director of the Cardiovascular Innovation Institute in downtown Louisville, Kentucky, and he thinks his office is only a decade away from what could be one of the biggest medical marvels ever.
Heart disease is the number one killer in the United States and claims around 1 million lives annually, according to recent studies. Dr. Williams has witnessed both of his parents pass away due to the disease, and by 2020 it is expected to be the biggest life-taker on Earth. By then, however, Williams expects to be near the breakthrough point with regards to his most ambitious endeavor yet.
“America put a man on the Moon in less than a decade. I said a full decade to provide some wiggle room,” Williams recently told Wired of his projected progress.
Just as 3D printers have let anyone from hobbyists to industrial designers manufacture objects as of late, Williams says he wants to use that same technology to replicate the most critical of body parts. Designers have already managed to show that 3D printers are capable of churning out fully-functioning firearms, and scientists have already explored with making organs, including a liver and anear, with that technology. Williams, however, wants to be able to bring to life something with a beat.
“We think we can do it in 10 years — that we can build, from a patient’s own cells, a total ‘bioficial’ heart,” he said to the Courier Journal newspaper. Read more: