Stories about progress in medicine through 3d printing
Meet the hot new 3D Printed Wrinkle Removal solution, “Radara." It's easy! Just stab yourself with this strip of 2,000 3D printed micro-needles. No, seriously.
3D printing used for surgical support may not yet be perfect, sometimes other methods of technology are needed as a contingency - such as Google Cardboard.
One million babies die each year from birth asphyxia, the inability to breathe immediately after delivery. Now there’s a 3D printed solution that can save them.
Monash University in Australia has created the first commercially available kit of realistic, full-color 3D printed cadavers for studying human anatomy.
More evidence of the power of 3D printing to advance medicine: surgeon from Great Ormond Street Hospital enthuses about the benefits of the technology.
We've seen 3D printed carts, wagons and crutches for disabled animals, but now prosthetics are being developed to further the help we can give to these pets in need!
Ever thought about 3D printing body parts? Well, there‘s a free online course for it that now offered by an Australian university.
A team of engineers used a 3D printed model to show how tasting food relies on the movement of food volatiles in our head.
A 3D printed wheelchair was created for a disabled puppy named Tumbles who needed to strengthen its back legs.
The trend of "Quantified Self", taken to a new level: Sendinaden created a "Pattern Breathe Mask" which measures the quality of your breathing.
MIT's Tangible Media Group wants to make the world's materials "bio." Now, they've created bioLogic: a film that can respond to humidity.
Researchers from Carnegie Mellon University have hacked a low-cost MakerBot 3D printer to print human tissue.
Scottish kitty Sprocket has had hard times. Thanks to his vet and owner, a 3D printed leg brace may save him from surgery.
A 3D printed hairclip translates external sounds into vibration. "Ontenna" could be a big step for the hearing impaired.
Inspired by biology and nature: A 3D printed finger is improving prosthetics while using a combination of new technologies.
Using a Raspberry Pi and 3D printing, a pair of German teenagers have developed a low-cost, eye-controlled wheelchair. And it's open source.
Professor conducts 3D printing experiments with Vegemite, the yeasty breakfast spread. It tastes delicious... and it conducts electricity?!