According to Pankaj Karande, an associate professor of chemical and biological engineering and a member of the Center for Biotechnology and Interdisciplinary Studies (CBIS), who led this research at Rensselaer, “Right now, whatever is available as a clinical product is more like a fancy Band-Aid. It provides some accelerated wound healing, but eventually it just falls off; it never really integrates with the host cells.”
This entry was posted in 3D Print Biotechnology and medicine posts., 3D Printing Ideas, Patent. Fans of the day., 3D Printing industry news., 3D Printing Market share., Managing health with 3D printing., SV3DPrinter.com Policy. and tagged CBIS, chemical and biological engineering, Living Skin Can Now be 3D-Printed With Blood Vessels, Living Skin Can Now be 3D-Printed With Blood Vessels Included, Pankaj Karande, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.