字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント My dad was a master sergeant in the U. S. Air Force an aircraft mechanic for the F 1 11 a first of its kind jet that could accelerate to twice the speed of sound by sweeping back its variable position wings. My dad worked on a real life transformer, and he liked to transform things himself. He transformed our garage into a fully outfitted workshop. I remember him at the bench grinder. Sparks would be bouncing off his callused hands. He taught me equipment like the drill, press, miter saw and Maur while friends played football in front of our house. I was fusing iron, using the oxy, a settling welder. A straight drop could send a cascade of flying molten metal burning through my shoe and get it trapped right on my foot. Dad nurtured an ingenuity mindset in me that continues to impact my work today. But what I didn't realize at the time was that I wasn't just learning, manufacturing and design. I was learning that the world could be mashed up. Ma did repaired, reclaimed. I believe that we can transform the world by giving more people access to space is like my dad's garage where companies and breakthroughs have often emerged. Other people agree with me. They're called makers. And in the mid to thousands, makers like my dad realized that innovation would be difficult without access to new technology. So they created maker spaces, shared workshops, places where members could get access to expensive equipment without the cost of ownership. It's kind of like a gym, but instead of the exercise equipment, it's full of tools. Computer controlled routers, laser cutters, three D printers, sewing machines, car lifts, kilns, commercial Evans were upto almost 1300 of these fab labs in over 100 countries. But I believe there's a desire for Maur maker spaces like Starbucks more. That's because people around the world I want to bring their innovation toe life. But the tools of production are costly. There are over 1.3 million videos on how to use a CNC router to shape metal, but CNC routers still cost thousands of dollars. Sing a verse dot com lets you upload three D designs. They call them things, and you can mod those designs that's called a remix. But those remixes and things still need to be rendered on digital fabrication tools. It's cost prohibitive for most people. So where is the place where people can execute on all of their ideas? I believe that more maker spaces would allow people in the digital communities to bring more of their ideas toe life while equipment is important. Maker spaces Air Really about people? There's a saying in the maker movement. They came for the tools, but they stayed for the people. That's because when people are in maker spaces there what Zappos founder Tony Shea likes to call collision herbal maker spaces allow ideas, culture and technology to intersect to collide. And when those things collide, people make things that are beautiful, innovative or even desperately need it. I believe that although we're more digitally connected, we're more physically and emotionally isolated than ever before. Not everyone had a maker dad like mine, but I think we all know some people that would be great maker coaches. And we know some great potential maker apprentices out there. What if there were local maker spaces from urban to rural from economically challenged, toe affluent and the minds of our youth could collide, fused with the experience of experts? What would happen if We made it easy for diverse cultures, generations, genders and professions to bump into each other. Share projects. What you working on today? In a place designed for innovation and creativity? Would we see the world differently transformed like I was by my dad? Would we be a more connected culture? Creative artisans? Craftspeople? I believe it's time for maker spaces to go mainstream. I'm calling upon every enthusiast, inventor, educator, elected official, philanthropist, entrepreneur and venture capitalists and angel to take a maker space to every town. It all starts with a spark. The product, the concept, the idea, the new sense of community. But it takes a place to bring them all to life. Thank you.