People are starting to print their faces on their baggage to make traveling easier.
A game changer for those that travel by air!!
Travellers are printing huge pictures of their faces on to their luggage to stop them being picked off the carousel by the wrong person.
Holidaymakers are increasingly spotted dragging the suitcases around airport terminals as confused passersby wonder if they are seeing double.
Some even pull crazed expressions on the £20 Head Case lightweight spandex coverings to make them even more eye-catching form across the arrivals lounge.
Broadcaster Emma Freud even joined their ranks by covering the luggage of her husband Richard Curtis in her own portrait.
'Richard off to America for a fortnight. Bought this suitcase cover so he doesn't get confused about which is his bag on the carousel,' she wrote on Instagram.
The Four Weddings and a Funeral writer was later pictured looking unimpressed as he picked the bag off the carousel in New York.
'I gave it to him for Christmas... He hated it, and only used it for the first time last month because I forced him to,' she told The Times.
A Dutch city is looking in to how people could someday soon live in 3D printed homes.
The Dutch city of Eindhoven is looking into ways that humans can live in 3D printed homes by next year. The city is calling it “Project Milestone” and it seeks to create five homes built using a 3D printing technique with cement and one giant robot. Of course, not everything will be made via 3D printing - only the interior and exterior walls will be. The rest of the home like furnishings, trim and fittings will all be built as normal.
How's it work? The robot will create the home using a form of concrete, which has the same consistency as whipped cream until it hardens. The giant robotic arm then disperses the concrete through a nozzle. For now the walls will be built off-site and assembled in place, but Project Milestone is hoping to have the robots doing all the work on-site in the future.