Other materials such as teflon and silicon can also be loaded into the machine to produce different fabrics and textiles (and maybe even invisible ones), depending on the need. The addition of a base plate allows for manipulation of patterns, embossing or other finishes, so the combinations seem to be endless: it's probably just as capable of producing a sleek men's suit as it would a basic cotton henley, making it perfect for the retail market.
In fact, the U.K.-based Tamicare has already been in talks with US manufacturers to bring its innovation to commercial markets, with Victoria's Secret making a pit stop at its offices. Since the highly efficient, automated process seems to be more cost-effective than using live human workers, the cost of underoos may very well go down. Hey, as long as it doesn't fall apart, why not?