Not currently a big deal
So the samples shown aren't by any means representative of what the tech can do. Haha.
But moving beyond that, it has a ways to go to be a truly disruptive technology. It needs to be much faster than it currently is. It needs to do fairly large parts: think breadbox. It needs to be equipped with a rock solid 3d scanner. Finally it needs to ability to download new designs without depending upon the owner to know CAD.
With those problems solved you can then start imagining the reasons to have one. Need a new shaving razor? Print it up. Want a new hot wheel for your child? Print it. Need some eating utensils? What about a phone case?
The disruption will be to those industries that depend upon us buying massive amounts of small items that can be easily replaced. Printing shaving kit alone would cause large problems for Gillette. Doing small toys would impact Mattell, their chinese suppliers and toy stores.
The final items would be cost and reliability. It has to be sub $800US and just simply work without tinkering. At that point you will see middle income households buying it. Which would be a revolution.
There are so many things we buy whose manufacturing cost is orders of magnitude lower than the purchase price.. This type of technology would change the face of that. To survive those companies would have to focus on items that printers couldn't do; which I'm sure would be a constant game of cat and mouse.
Of course, IP rights to designs will also become much more important. And I certainly see a market arising similar to app stores for phones where designers publish their designs and people pay a few bucks to be able to print unlimited quantities of them. I, for one, am excited about having my own replicator.