Medical Research

  • Carbon’s bioabsorbable elastomer shows biocompatibility. Samples have been designated as non-toxic with a range of full absorption times.

    Carbon’s developmental bioabsorbable elastomer platform has demonstrated biocompatibility in vivo, with all samples being designated as non-toxic and exhibiting tunable times for full absorption. This latest milestone indicates the elastomer’s potential future development in biomedical lattice applications such as soft tissue repair, wound dressings, and nerve conduits. The Silicon-Valley based…

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  • Dr. Kuldeep Agarwal a professor at Minnesota State University, Mankato (MSU), Department of Automotive and Manufacturing Engineering Technology, has partnered with Additive Technologies (AddiTec), a founding partner of Meltio, an additive manufacturing company pioneering the development of affordable metal 3D printing systems, to develop new ways to produce biocompatible bone…

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  • Intertronics supports University of Sheffield with bioelectronics research. Mixing and dispensing equipment to 3D print bioelectronic sensors

    When the Department of Automatic Control and Systems Engineering (ACSE) at The University of Sheffield was looking for a way to accurately 3D print bioelectronic sensors, it reached out to Intertronics for support. The company supplied mixing and dispensing equipment to improve the consistency and quality of the mix –…

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  • MSU researchers develop 3D printing technology to create biofilms. Kathryn Zimlich and Isaak Thornton are replicating microbial mosaics..

    Combatting life-threatening bacterial infections, reducing slime that clogs pipes, and preventing plaque buildup on teeth could all, one day, benefit from a new technology being developed by Montana State University (MSU) researchers, Kathryn Zimlich and Isaak Thornton. When bacteria and other microbes stick to surfaces and create slimy mats, called…

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  • Humabiologics and REGEMAT 3D to provide human-derived biomaterials. Giving access to the European bioprinting and drug testing market.

    Humabiologics, an industry leader in providing human-derived biomaterials for regenerative medicine, and REGEMAT 3D, a company at the forefront of personalized biofabrication solutions, have entered into a non-exclusive distribution agreement, in a response to the growing demand, and to serve a broader life sciences customer base of industry partners and…

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  • 3DBio Therapeutics reconstructs human ear using bioprinted living tissue. In partnership with the Microtia-Congenital Ear Deformity Institute.

    3DBio Therapeutics, a clinical-stage regenerative medicine company, and the Microtia-Congenital Ear Deformity Institute have conducted a human ear reconstruction using the AuriNovo implant – an investigational, patient-matched, 3D bioprinted living tissue ear implant. This groundbreaking reconstructive procedure, which is in the first-in-human Phase 1/2a clinical trial, is evaluating the safety…

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  • As we know by now, additive manufacturing technology has been around for a while and is evolving every day, but design is still the key to unlocking the full potential of this technology. Considering this, researchers at Delft University of Technology (TU Delft) have published their recent work on the…

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  • 3D printed kidney model used by robotic urologic oncology surgeon. The model provides an additional preparation tool for surgical procedures.

    Renowned robotic urologic oncology surgeon Dipen J. Parekh, M.D., was the first in the USA to test a new preoperative surgical rehearsal technology recently approved by the Food and Drug Administration for all genitourinary conditions. The 3D printed kidney models, made by Lazarus 3D, provide an additional preparation tool for…

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  • Microfluidic devices fabricated by researchers using 3D printing. Allowing biomedical, microscale testing of liquids, particles, and cells.

    Researchers at the University of Southern California Viterbi School of Engineering have developed a highly specialized 3D printing technique (using vat photopolymerization technology) that allows microfluidic channels to be fabricated on chips at a precise microscale not previously achieved. Microfluidic devices are compact testing tools made up of tiny channels…

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  • 3D printed medicines in seven seconds using vat polymerization. Further enabling rapid on-site production of medicines.

    The findings, published by a University College London (UCL)-led research team, improve the prospects of how 3D printers could be integrated into rapid-paced clinical settings for the on-demand production of personalized medicines. For the current study, the researchers loaded printlets (printed tablets) with paracetamol – one of many medicines that…

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