Back in May Nasa announced it was investing thousands of pounds in 3D printers that could make pizza.
The tantalising and tasty technology was still on the drawing board at the time but now a working model has been demonstrated.
Systems and Materials Research Corporation showed off their device at SXSW Eco in Texas, printing a dough, tomato ketchup and cream cheese pizza.
Although not the traditional round or slice shape the futuristic delicacy is definitely recognisable as pizza.
The ingredients will be come more refined as its creators develop the technology.
Nasa hope such a device could provide a food source for astronauts on space missions where they need a ready source of easily made food that won't expire before they do.
Anjan Contractor, who worked on the machine, said in May: ""Long distance space travel requires 15-plus years of shelf life.
"The way we are working on it is, all the carbs, proteins and macro and micro nutrients are in powder form.
"We take moisture out, and in that form it will last maybe 30 years."
A Human Kidney
<a href="http://" target="_hplink">Last March</a>, surgeon Anthony Atala presented the results of his experiments with a 3D printer that uses livings cells to create a transplantable kidney <a href="http://blog.ted.com/2011/03/07/printing-a-human-kidney-anthony-atala-on-ted-com/" target="_hplink">at TED2011</a>.
A Grain Of Sand-Sized Racing Car Model
These super small racing car models are about as small as a grain of sand and were <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.co.uk/2012/03/13/revolutionary-3d-printer-models-vienna_n_1341335.html" target="_hplink">created by researchers at the Vienna University of Technology</a> using an extremely fast 3D printing machine. Watch the video above to see the printer at work.
A Model Of Stephen Colbert's Head
MakerBot Industries <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2011/08/18/makerbot-stephen-colberts-head-space_n_930468.html" target="_hplink">had a little fun with their 3D printers</a> by creating a 3D model of Stephen Colbert's head and launching it into space using a weather balloon.
A Working Car Called The Urbee
<a href="http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-2041106/Urbee-The-worlds-printed-car-rolling-3D-printing-presses-.html" target="_hplink">Back in September 2011</a>, the world's first 3D-printed car, the "Urbee," was constructed layer upon layer using a special 3D printer. <a href="http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-2041106/Urbee-The-worlds-printed-car-rolling-3D-printing-presses-.html" target="_hplink">According to the Daily Mail</a>, the car took 15 years to make, has three wheels, and features a petrol and electric hybrid engine.
<a href="http://www.forbes.com/sites/tjmccue/2012/04/02/3d-printed-guitar-takes-instrument-design-to-new-level/" target="_hplink">According to Forbes</a>, Derek Manson of <a href="http://www.61.co.nz/" target="_hplink">One.61</a>, a New Zealand product development firm, is the mind behind the creation of these awesome-looking 3D-printed electric guitars.