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Órganos impresos en 3D para guiar el bisturí del cirujano

Órganos impresos en 3D para guiar el bisturí del cirujano

Next to Use Printing: Your Surgeon--The Wall Street Journal. See how printing will benefit surgeons and patients alike.

How stem cells could lead to 3D-printed organs  Forget plastic toys. Researchers want to build a 3D printer that can assemble a human heart

How stem cells could lead to organs Forget plastic toys. Researchers want to build a printer that can assemble a human heart

Bioengineers promise to 3D-print human hearts in a decade #3dPrintedMedicalBiotech

World Renowned Heart Surgeon Speaks Out On What Really Causes Heart Disease

Sriram Subramaniam, a biophysicist, and his colleagues use a 3-D printing technology to learn more about how diseases are transmitted with these 'touchable science' tools at the newly-created Living Lab, a collaboration between the National Institutes of Health and instrument maker FEI.

Sriram Subramaniam, a biophysicist, and his colleagues use a 3-D printing technology to learn more about how diseases are transmitted with these 'touchable science' tools at the newly-created Living Lab, a collaboration between the National Institutes of Health and instrument maker FEI.

Organ Printing status and future, internal organs production. "BioPrinting" Movie dd 2009.  I like to opt for this technology rather than being a Organ Donor.

Organ Printing- What better way to counteract a damaged or aging heart, kidney, or liver than to replace it with a new one? Rather than wait for a donor organ, simply print one.

Prótesis robótica con músculos artificiales para rehabilitación de pie y tobillo — Noticias de la Ciencia y la Tecnología (Amazings®  / NCYT...

Press Release: Bio-Inspired Robotic Device Could Aid Ankle-Foot Rehabilitation, CMU Researcher Says - News - Carnegie Mellon University

3ders.org - Vets are using 3D printing to help pets | 3D Printer News & 3D Printing News

In an Australian first, Southpaws Speciality Surgery for Animals is using printing technology for faster and more accurate diagnosis and surgery.

Dr. Sophie Wuerger and colleagues in the UK are developing natural-looking, 3D-printed skin which in the future will be used for grafting.

Researchers at the University of Liverpool are developing synthetic skin that can be produced on a printer and matched to a person based on their age, gender and ethnic group.

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