The maker space is evolving quickly, and challenges what is thought of as a traditional supply chain. As one maker asks, "what happens when manufacturers become the supply chain?" For one thing, it makes for a a much less complex supply chain: the entire production, from design to product completion, and even potentially shipment to a buyer, can be completed in one place, such as a hackerspace. Additionally, this centralized supply chain, and shared equipment (3D printers, etc.), make production relatively low-cost. There are many startups entering the maker space, from websites on which makers can sell their goods (think Etsy) to spaces where makers can make (such as the TechShop, a branch of which is located in Bakery Square), each fueling the DIY revolution. The image below illustrates where different players - makers, facilitators, etc. - fall within the maker space.