Here we are again with our Top 10 lists of 3D printers. This time we ventured into the exceedingly complex world of 3D bioprinting. Most commercially available 3D bioprinters are based on some proprietary version of a basic syringe/pressure-based extrusion of both paste-like polymeric substances and hydrogels (also known as bioinks in certain cases), which are basically gel-like substances containing high quantities of water and living cells. There are several variations and alternatives, but not always are these differences made public by the companies behind them.
Xconomy – An exploration of the science, technologies and trends with potential to radically change how, when and where people receive healthcare […]
(Materialise) – As guest speaker in our latest webinar series on hip and lower extremities applications, Dr. med. Simon Weidert discusses his experience with a patient-specific implant in acetabular defect reconstruction; his first with Materialise’s aMace solution. […]