Digital rights management for 3-D printers is just the beginning.That's probably an understatement. MakerBot's $2,199 Replicator 2, which prints small objects from drips of melted bioplastic filament, is generating headlines today. But far sharper home stereolithographic printers, which selectively cure liquid photopolymer resins with lasers, are on the way; Formlabs is set to begin delivery on its $2,299 Form 1 in February. And that's just the start. The next generation of consumer 3-D printers will be able to generate complex parts of variable elasticity and conductivity, and from far more than plastic or resin. A commercial "bioprinter" from Organovo can already shape human cells into usable tissue, and a Columbia, Missouri, start-up called Modern Meadow is working on a device that prints edible meat. A team at the University of Glasgow has even found a way to print custom chemical compounds, opening the way to home pill-printers. In September, meanwhile, Autodesk released a free iPhone app, 123D Catch, that scans objects on the fly. And, as CT scanning gets cheaper, you'll be able to map the interior as well. Forget sneakers. We're gaining the ability to copy anything: a leaked iPhone 7, a life-saving medicine, a deadly virus.