3D printing material learning and exploring

3D printed N.Y. children’s hospital assistive tech

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According to Chief Administrative Officer Maureen Desimone, “Participation in this event is an extraordinary opportunity for Blythedale. We are so grateful to collaborate with these extremely gifted volunteers in order to develop solutions that will not only benefit our patients, but children with special needs on a much broader scale. It’s deeply inspiring to witness their creativity and commitment firsthand.”
As stated in the challenge is to develop Customizable support chair, ring splints in custom sizes, colors, and shapes for all children with disabilities, and to develop an application for therapists that will generate a 3D file of a pre-designed splint based on a patient’s measurements.

As reported by TOM,” is the NYC organizer, “Blythedale Children’s Hospital has created an exciting convergence. As a leader in specialty pediatric care, Blythedale is the first hospital in the U.S. to provide assistive tech challenges to a TOM Makeathon and has also volunteered a diverse team of specialists to collaborate with local Makers. Not only will the prototypes designed be available to the hospital’s patient community, but it means that children with similar disabilities globally can also benefit.”

 

Blythedale to Participate in TOM: NYC Makeathon

3D printing helps N.Y. children’s hospital customize assistive tech

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3D additive manufacturing the molecular Scale

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According to Professor Martin Wegener, Spokesperson of the Cluster of Excellence, “3D printers working in the millimeter range and larger are increasingly used in industrial production processes. Many applications, however, require precise printing on the micrometer scale at a far higher speed. Researchers of Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT) have now developed a system to print highly precise, centimeter-sized objects with submicrometer details at a so-far unmatched speed.
The researchers have printed a lattice structure of 60 cubic millimeters in size with details down to the micrometer scale. It contains more than 300 billion voxels (a voxel is the 3D counterpart of a pixel or 2D picture element). We have by far outperformed the record reached by 3D-printed aircraft wings. This is a new world record. 3D Matter Made to Order” (3DMM2O), within which the system was developed.”

3D Additive Manufacturing Driven Towards the Molecular Scale

Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT)

Fastest High-precision 3D Printer