He talks with Russ Roberts. He views it as a general-purpose technology, like the personal computer. I have some doubts about the analogy. It might be more analogous to digital technology in music production. In theory, digital music studios empower anyone to become a recording artist. In practice, only a limited number of people have the time, inclination, and aptitude to create music.
Still, it is a fascinating discussion. The ability to prototype and test-market products cheaply should lead to faster evolution in product development, even if the number of people who join the “maker movement” is smaller than Anderson anticipates.