3d printing and Health

3D Printed Creations

Posted on Updated on

Amazing 3D Printed creations ideas for everybody. We can see the difference in 3D Printing 3 years before and now.
3D printing research is progressing they are using stem cells to print human organs, like a heart or kidney. Researchers have already been able to print outer Ears and other like simple organs.
Before 3 years we were thinking that within 20 years we will be able to print almost every organ, including bone. But so much research and 3D Printings new ideas we are already using 3D printing in complicated features.:)

 

Advertisements

HP Jet Fusion 580 Color 3D Printing

Posted on Updated on

 

Califonia based HP is located in Palo Alto, near Page Mill. HP Jet Fusion 580 Color average 3D Printing time is up to 10 times faster.

The product has colorful strong parts. Jet Fusion 3D printer is inexpensive. Medical and school will use the 3D printer to explain things more clearly.

http://www8.hp.com/us

3D food printing help people with chewing difficulties

Posted on Updated on

Mr. Kück is the owner of the German food company Biozoon.

According to Mr. Kück PERFORMANCE technology would mean a significant step forward from the mash of blended foods typically served. “We found that because the meals are more appealing in terms of appearance and taste, people look forward to eating again”.

Favourite food for special needs.:)

https://ec.europa.eu

3D Printing Blood Vessel Networks

Posted on Updated on

3-D printers can assemble raw materials into very complex products. Researchers had previously fabricated a single blood vessel, which amounted to no more than a long and slender tube. The next hurdle is to create complex, branching networks of blood vessels.

A team of engineers led by Dr. Shaochen Chen of the University of California, San Diego, aimed to improve on current 3-D printers to better engineer complex tissues like blood vessel networks. Their research was supported by NIH’s National Institute of Biomedical Imaging and Bioengineering (NIBIB). Results were published online in advance of the April 2017 issue of Biomaterials.

“Almost all tissues and organs need blood vessels to survive and work properly. This is a big bottleneck in making organ transplants, which are in high demand but in short supply,” says Chen. “3-D bioprinting organs can help bridge this gap, and our lab has taken a big step toward that goal.”

The results show that a complex tissue resembling blood vessels can be formed using a 3-D printer. The ultimate challenge for this research team is to engineer heart tissue with a complex network of blood vessels. Such tissues might be used to replace damaged heart muscle or for drug testing. 🙂

https://ucsd.edu.