Tagged with " Bioprinter"

Scientists Find New Material Mixture for Bioprinting Cartilage

For me, human tissue bioprinting is the most fascinating frontier in 3D printing, albeit the most complex and difficult one. The additive processes for this application are similar to any other 3D printing process but the materials they process and the structures that need to be assembled are so much more complex. A new material combination developed by researchers from ETH Zürich, AO Research Institute Davos in Switzerland and INNOVENT in Germany, however, holds great promise for one of the first feasible applications of bioprinted tissues: cartilage.
(…weiter auf 3dprintingindustry.com)

3D Bioprinting Set to go Big in China, Thanks to Anyprint’s $20K B01CS Bioprinter

3D bioprinting is one of those technologies that seems as though it would be more likely to show up in a science fiction movie than one of today’s research facilities. While we are still probably over a decade away from being able to take living cells and fabricate entire working organs, the hardware for doing this is already being experimented with. It’s more than experimentation though, as researchers have been able to 3D print living tissue from humans, and then use those tissues to perform tests. One example is the use of 3D printed liver cells to test drugs for toxicity. It’s a more efficient and accurate method than using rodents, which may respond differently to such drugs than humans would.
(…weiter auf 3dprint.com)

Qingdao Unique, 3D Medical Printer

http://www.qdunique.com/en/ Qingdao Unique, the world leading innovator and developer on 3d printing solution deployed across the medical treatment. Please drop in to view the latest development released from Qingdao Unique.
(Quelle: Youtube)

BioBots to Bring Revolutionary 3D Bioprinter to the Masses with $5,000 Beta Program & Eventually Print Whole Organs

“​Life is the oldest and most efficient manufacturing technology that we as people know of. It’s become clear over the past several decades as scientists have engineered life to work for us, that biology is the next frontier for manufacturing. However, there is one thing missing. ​Doing biology today is the equivalent of computer programming 50 years ago – it’s inefficient, it’s slow, and the technology is only available to scientists at well-funded institutions​, out of the hands of the ordinary people that could be leading this new revolution​.” ~ BioBots CEO Danny Cabrera to 3DPrint.com
(…weiter auf 3dprint.com)

3D Bioprinting Solutions Presenting New Bioprinter in Russia’s Most Advanced Research Centre

Whether it is true or not (I believe it), Russian scientists have a reputation for being among the best in the world for combining in-depth, advanced knowledge of technology with an innate ability to improvise: all skills that could come in handy in the complex and field of bioprinting. Despite huge research efforts across the world there is still a long, long way to go with bioprinting research. So the new Bioprinter being presented by 3D Bioprinting Solutions, a company based in the Skolokovo innovation center, should raise more than an eyebrow in the scientific and 3D printing communities.
(…weiter auf 3dprintingindustry.com)

„3D Bioprinting Solutions“ to reveal first Russian 3D bioprinter in late October

While there are a number of areas in the field of 3D printing technology that haven’t yet been mastered, one the biggest challenges currently around must be bioprinting. To be sure, there are a number of 3D bioprinters out there already – only this week we reported 3Dynamic Systems and their two bioprinters – but there is still a long way to go before this technology becomes affordable, available and commercially interesting.
(…weiter auf 3ders.org)

Aspect Biosystems of Vancouver 3D Prints Human Cells, Now a Finalist in $300k Competition

Was there ever a point in history where speculation regarding the possibilities of scientific innovation wasn’t greeted by some as implausible in the least, dangerous, or even heretical at worst? So often, it has been the case that the imagination and conjecture intersect and “Eureka!” moments result in scientific advancement, and perhaps in no other field are ethical reservations expressed as vehemently as with biotechnology. Those in the industry generally seem all too aware of the fear and skepticism potentially generated by each breakthrough. Konrad Walus, CEO of Aspect Biosystems, a University of British Columbia-based biotech company, said recently in this regard, when discussing Aspect’s recent breakthrough in 3D-bio-printing, “It’s not science fiction,” he pointed out. “People have done this. They’ve taken all of the cells off of the mechanical part of a heart, and then reseeded new heart cells on there–and it beats.”
(…weiter auf 3dprint.com)

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