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Australia repealed the law shortly afterwards, in 1997.
During the brief time it was legal in Australia, Dr Nitschke created his first death machine that he called 'the Deliverance.' It was a laptop hooked up to an IV that allowed a patient to administer the deadly drugs after answering a few questions.
The plans will be available to everyone which means that anyone with the funds to access a 3D printer, or purchase one themselves, will be able to print the machine.
His non for profit organisation, Exit International, will be placing the printing program on the internet as free open source material once they have been fully tested, which will allow the machine to be 3D-printed and assembled anywhere in the world.The Australian doctor, who now resides in the Netherlands where assisted suicide is legal, said the space age design of the Sarco was no accident.'It's a vehicle to take you on a trip to the next plane of existence,' he said.'That was incorporated in the design.'Dr Nitschke, who said he never plans to charge for the Sarco design, said that if it came to a point in his own life when he needed to consider euthanasia, he would chose to do it in the machine.'I'm a bit attracted to the nature of the Sarco, and making it a symbolic event,' he said.Dr Nitschke told the Daily he already has an accurate model and is now working on creating a prototype which he expects to be completed in early 2018 ready for rigorous testing.He hopes to have the final working program available online by the end of next year.
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