We demonstrate a novel laser-based approach to perform rapid prototyping of active and passive circuit elements called MAPLE DW. This technique is similar in its implementation to laser induced forward transfer (LIFT), but different in terms of the fundamental transfer mechanism and materials used. In MAPLE DW, a focused pulsed laser beam interacts with a composite material on a laser transparent support transferring the composite material to the acceptor substrate. This process enables the formation of adherent and uniform coatings at room temperature and atmospheric pressure with minimal post-deposition modification required, i.e., ≤ 400°C thermal processing. The firing of the laser and the work piece (substrate) motion is computer automated and synchronized using software designs from an electromagnetic modeling program validating that this technique is fully CAD/CAM compatible. The final properties of the deposited materials depend on the deposition conditions and the materials used, but when optimized, the properties are competitive with other thick film techniques such as screenprinting. Specific electrical results for conductors are < 5X the resistivity of bulk Ag, for BaTiO3/TiO2 composite capacitors the k can be tuned between 4 and 100 and losses are < 1-4%, and for polymer thick film resistors the compositions cover 4 orders of magnitude in sheet resistivity. The surface profiles and fracture cross-section micrographs of the materials and devices deposited show that they are very uniform, densely packed and have minimum resolutions of ∼10 µm. A discussion of how these results were obtained, the materials used, and methods to improve them will be given.