Seriously, how do you intend to manage all of the addressing, both the IP level and the human-readable level, without some form of central authority?
And Happy Birthday to nineteen million other people!
Advanced service on cars is harder than it used to be, I will not dispute that. On the other hand, I don't have to have my ignition system or valvetrain or carburetor adjusted every few thousand miles anymore. I have to change the oil and filter regularly, lube the suspension, check the fluid levels for coolant, transmission fluid, brake fluid, power steering fluid, and top-off the windshield washer fluid and possibly change the wiper blades, change the engine air filter, and do a brake job from time to time, and after many years, change the brake fluid, change the transmission fluid and filter, change the differential gear oil, possibly change the power steering fluid, possibly replace the spark plug wires, possibly re-gap or replace the spark plugs, and possibly replace a passenger compartment air filter.
If more service than that is required in the first 80,000 miles then the manufacturer screwed up. There should be no need pull the valve covers, or to take the top-end off of the engine, or to pull the transmission out, or to do any of a bunch of other jobs to a car unless it's been subjected to something abnormal.
Electrics eliminate a lot of that. There's still chassis/suspension maintenance, cabin/passenger compartment stuff, and there could even be new tasks like re-lubricating electric motor bearings to prevent premature wear, but by and large, electrics have a lot less of those kinds of maintenance tasks to perform, and likely a lot of them could be self-service with proper documentation.
If you RTF, the pictures are of 3D printed poop piles. Either it is joke, or a commentary about the utility of 3D printing. Either way, it pretty much sums up my opinion about most 3D printing hype.
At least it's not a giant CHA...
As gas-powered cars improved they need less dealer-support for basic service, that already weakens the dealer-franchise argument. The new 100% electric cars require even less service to begin with though, and with the onboard computers' ability to report-back to Tesla when readings get out of normal the car can self-report small problems before they become large ones, assuming that Tesla has done a good job of determining what to monitor. Teslas simply don't need as much maintenance, and most of the simple maintenance (brakes, tires, even HVAC) can probably be performed by existing independent shops that can bill Tesla to do the warranty work.
This is a paradigm shift, and dealers are going to start to feel the pain if they're unwilling to actually add value, and honestly, there's not a lot of value to add when they're mostly unnecessary in this shift.
I don't know about the rest of you, but I found dating as an adult to be a hell of a lot easier than as a minor, as post-high-school one isn't in this weird microcosm where all types of individuals are represented in small numbers with cliques avoiding each other, instead in the real world one is able to self-sort into whatever subculture one wants and will generally find more numbers there. I guess I was lucky, I wasn't allowed to be excessively chauvinistic or otherwise pig-headed as I grew up, so I didn't have trouble behaving correctly around women once I found my own niche where I could meet them on more even terms.
By letting the pathetic behavior so common in boys playing with tech perpetuate, we foster a system that causes women to avoid tech even when they could be just as capable as the men are.
At the risk of being labelled "Troll", maybe that's not so bad. The folks with social skills move on to positions that require unscripted social interactions, the folks who are really good at the technical aspects of the job keep on doing their own thing.
If those positions really did include social aspects to them then maybe you'd have a case, but more often than not the differences are between entry-level, mid-level, and senior-level technical positions where the job doesn't supervise and doesn't report to people significantly higher up the org-chart.
I've also seen people put into supervisory roles that had no technical ability whatsoever, and had to consult their staff on every single decision that had to be made, to the point that it became buck-passing rather than a leader consulting the staff.