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Bioprinting Video Articles

How Are We Fighting Cancer with 3D Bioprinting?

(As someone dealing with cancer myself, this is most encouraging, especially as we move forward. The impact of 3D printing, especially in the bioprinting arena, is going to be profound.) LLNL scientists...

Printing tiny, high-precision objects in a matter of seconds

Researchers at EPFL have developed a new, high-precision method for 3D-printing small, soft objects. The process, which takes less than 30 seconds from start to finish, has potential applications in a...

Personalized care, with 3D-printed heart models

UW Medicine cardiologist Mark Reisman and research scientist Dmitry Levin describe how a 3-D printed heart – an exact replica of a patient’s organ – helps doctors plan their approach and right-sized device...

Rensselaer Team 3D Prints Skin with Blood Vessels Included

A team of researchers from the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Troy, NY has achieved a breakthrough in the ability to 3D bioprint living, vascularized skin tissue. The team presented the new technique for producing skin tissue with integrated blood vessels in the journal Tissue Engineering Part A.

The research project was led by Pankaj Karande, an associate professor of chemical and biological engineering and a member of the Center for Biotechnology and Interdisciplinary Studies (CBIS). Karande has been working in the field of printing skin for years and believes that the technology could be game-changing in the medical industry, enabling the production of skin grafts that closely mimic natural skin.

Rensselaer Team 3D Prints Skin with Blood Vessels Included

Rensselaer Team 3D Prints Skin with Blood Vessels Included

A team of researchers from the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Troy, NY has achieved a breakthrough in the ability to 3D bioprint living, vascularized skin tissue. The team presented the new technique for producing skin tissue with integrated blood vessels in the journal Tissue Engineering Part A.

The research project was led by Pankaj Karande, an associate professor of chemical and biological engineering and a member of the Center for Biotechnology and Interdisciplinary Studies (CBIS). Karande has been working in the field of printing skin for years and believes that the technology could be game-changing in the medical industry, enabling the production of skin grafts that closely mimic natural skin.

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