A group of researchers at Chalmers University of Technology have managed to print and dry three-dimensional objects made entirely by cellulose for the first time with the help of a 3D-bioprinter.
Comment: If the cellulose from wood works, then we have an exciting time ahead for the cellulose from other plant based materials. This is especially so for Miscanthus x giganteus, which will yield twice the dry matter of wood over a fifty year period.
We should strive to save our woodlands, which besides the aesthetic benefits, do much to pump oxygen back into our world. Let crops such as Miscanthus take the strain of providing the raw materials needed for a bio-composite world.