At first, I thought the band was just a way of getting the attention of passersby. But then, I took a closer look at realized all of the instruments—drums, guitar, and keyboard—had at least some element 3-D-printed. The components were very detailed and complex, which the creator, Olaf Diegel says, is only possible with a 3-D printer. I'm no discerning ear, but it sounded pretty good to me.
CES was chock-full of 3-D printers—some big, some small, some for food, and some for prototyping outdoor gear. More exciting to the casual passer-by, the booths were chock-full of printed wares. Take a look at some of our favorites in this gallery.
Popular Science is covering the coolest, most futuristic, and strangest gadgets and technologies at the 2015 International Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas. Catch our complete CES 2015 coverage all week long.