When 3-D printers were first developed about 30 years ago, the technology had limited capabilities and were large and cost prohibitive. Now that the technology has shrunk both in size and its cost, 3-D printing is more usable across a broad range of fields, including medicine. More orthopaedic surgeons are harnessing the power of 3-D printing to improve their knowledge of anatomy and pathology and, ultimately, to achieve more consistent surgical results.
London based app maker Touch Surgery creates a series of apps to help surgeons train ahead of complicated surgery prodedures, or to familiarize themselves with new surgical tools, equipment and procedures. The company just announced it […]
The Deus Ex series is all about exploring human augmentation, and now the minds behind the game have teamed up with a number of partners to create prosthetic limbs inspired by the game. Open Bionics, […]
MDO – Dr. Justin Barad is a gamer, so it makes sense he would be drawn to virtual reality. As a high schooler, he started the computer science team he interned at. […]