3D printing interest in and biomedical demand for bioprinting continue to increase. In this article, we take a look at what bioprinting is and why it's important.
Medical 3D printing is now an indispensable part of medicine. Let's have an in-depth look at some of the ways 3D printing in medicine is making history.
Bioinks are the “filament” of bioprinters. Have you ever wondered what's inside them or how they work? Let us give you the tour.
Is bioprinting more than a buzzword for tech enthusiasts and investors? Abd what’s the status on 3D printing organs? Here’s an overview on one of the most 'human' 3D printing use cases.
A team of researchers from the University Medical Centre Utrecht in the Netherlands have created a biofabrication method to create living tissues that replicate cartilage and could potentially be implanted to repair damaged joints.
A team of engineers from the University of Illinois have developed a free-form isomalt 3D printing technology that produces intricate sugar-based scaffolding, which could potentially be used to grow tissue or study tumors.
Australian scientists are using a special bio-ink made from stem cells to 3D print patient-specific brain tissue.
Researchers have developed biocompatible materials from apple waste, which can be used as matrices to regenerate bone and cartilage tissues.
Italian 3D design studio MHOX combines bioprinting with art – or vice versa. Its creations are both fascinating and highly vexing.
Aspect Biosystems has been busy working on 3D bioprinting technology. Now, the company secured a substantial investment to speed up its commercialization. 3D bioprinting is undoubtedly one of the most exciting and also challenging 3D technologies currently in development.
By embedding platelets into a 3D printed mixture of cells and gel, a team of researchers at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln hope to improve the healing properties of tissue implants and skin grafts with printable body tissue.
A sheet of bioprinted hydrogels -- inspired by the electric eel -- is capable of delivering 110 volts of electricity. It has potential to become a soft power source which draws on a biological system's chemical energy.
The Swedish bioprinting startup Cellink is working alongside CTI Biotech to 3D print replicas of cancer tissues in order to find more effective treatments.
Scientists have developed an easy and affordable way to print biological environments without losing their chemical complexities.
MIT and Aether are collaborating to provide students at the university with Aether 1 3D printers so they can research bio-materials, including Citrene.
Survivors of landmine blasts may soon benefit from 3D printed synthetic bone thanks to a £2.8m research grant at the University of Glasgow.
Bioprinting is becoming more sophisticated daily. Students from Munich, Germany, hacked an Ultimaker 2+ to 3D print biomaterials even more efficient.