3D Bioprinting

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Featured image of 3D Printed Steak – The Latest Advancements in 2019
No Cows Were Harmed
3D Printed Steak – The Latest Advancements in 2019

With the rise of culinary 3D printers, most of our favorite foods are printable. The steaks - or rather, the stakes - are high as the 3D printing industry races to perfect printed meat.

Featured image of UCLA Bioengineer Develops SLA 3D Printer That Produces Complex Artificial Tissues
3d printing complex bio-tissues
UCLA Bioengineer Develops SLA 3D Printer That Produces Complex Artificial Tissues

Researchers from UCLA have developed a SLA-based bioprinter that is able to create therapeutic biomaterials from multiple materials. This advancement could potentially be used for on-demand printing of complex artificial tissues for use in transplants and other surgeries.

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Featured image of Researchers Use 3D Bioprinting to Recreate Human Skin Pigmentation
The Skin-ny
Researchers Use 3D Bioprinting to Recreate Human Skin Pigmentation

Researchers from the Singapore Institute of Manufacturing Technology are using 3D bioprinting method to control melanin-production in skin cells on a biomimetic tissue substrate, creating human-like skin pigmentation. 

Featured image of Nano-3D Printing Technology Helps Develop Improved Biochips
Printing Molecules
Nano-3D Printing Technology Helps Develop Improved Biochips

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Featured image of 3D Jet Writing Technique Provides Better Understanding of How Cancer Spreads
Jetting to the Cure
3D Jet Writing Technique Provides Better Understanding of How Cancer Spreads

Researchers from the University of Michigan have developed a new 3D jet writer that allows them to print high-resolution polymer as microtissues. These tiny tissue structures are able to facilitate cancer cell growth, allowing for improved drug development and testing.

Featured image of Researchers Develop Bioprinting Method to Recreate Biological Structures From Cells and Molecules
Bio-Innovation
Researchers Develop Bioprinting Method to Recreate Biological Structures From Cells and Molecules

Researchers from Queen Mary University of London have developed a 3D bioprinting method that enables the creation of biological structures from cells and molecules that are commonly found in natural tissues.

Featured image of Researchers 3D Bioprint the First Ears Made From Childen’s Own Cells
Ear-ly Learning
Researchers 3D Bioprint the First Ears Made From Childen’s Own Cells

A team of Chinese plastic surgeons and tissue engineers have devised a method to 3D print cells which assemble into a replica of a patient’s ear.

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