Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi look at the implications to 3D printing after a recent corporate merger.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi look at the implications of new legislation in the US.
FluidForm’s FRESH technologies may offer a solution to 3D printing challenging materials such as collagen and silicone.
New research seems to have developed a way to 3D print bioelectronic components.
There’s now a way to 3D print ice.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi examine a tragic applications of 3D printing and consider how things could have worked out for the better.
Charles R. Goulding and Julia Wallace look at the how 3D bioprinting may open new possibilities for women’s health.
Charles R. Goulding and Julia Wallace examine the ramifications of the recent announcement of a successful 3D printed ear implant.
In a milestone development, 3DBio Therapeutics have completed reconstruction of a human ear with 3D printing.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi look at several startup companies developing ways to 3D print salmon meat.
Charles R. Goulding and Johnson Jiang look at the partnership of Cellink and Lonza.
Charles R. Goulding and Randall Rothbort examine a new approach for producing bioinks using microbes.
Charles R. Goulding and Preeti Sulibhavi look at 3D printing business activity in the state of New Jersey.
Charles R. Goulding and Arianna Coger offer a perspective on 3D Systems’ apparent shift towards bioprinting.
Nanoscribe announced a new variation of their Quantum X 3D printer, the Quantum X bio.
Researchers have developed an incredible new technique for producing material for bioprinters, and it may revolutionize other forms of 3D printing.
3D Systems’ recent acquisition of Volumetric and its continued collaboration with other biotech companies pushes 3D bioprinting capabilities into the future.
3D Systems announced the acquisition of Volumetric Biotechnologies, solidifying their healthcare strategy.
Researchers at the Pacific Northwest National Laboratory have developed a highly unusual 3D print material.
Humabiologics’ human-derived bioinks are now available for use on Allegro 3D bioprinters.
Researchers at Tel Aviv University have 3D printed a working cancer tumor.
I took a closer look at 3D printed meat startup MeaTech.
Charles R. Goulding and Arianna Coger examine R&D at CollPlant as bioprinting interest picks up.
Charles R. Goulding and Arianna Coger examine ways that EnvisionTEC’s bioprinting technology may play into its new parent company’s operations.
Charles R. Goulding digs into recent significant business changes at storied bioprinting-turned-drug-discovery company Organovo.
Researchers at the University of Nottingham have made a breakthrough in healthcare 3D printing.
Charles R. Goulding and Arianna Coger consider new advances that could lead to great strides forward in bioprinting capabilities.
Dr. Stephanie Willerth is a Full Professor in Biomedical Engineering at the University of Victoria and the Chief Executive Officer of Axolotl Biosciences. She is our Women in 3D Printing Guest #278!
There were two notable items from Nanoscribe this week.
Researchers have done something no one has done before: 3D printing “living” leaves.
3D Systems made what it calls strategic acquisitions of two companies last month.
New research at the University of New South Wales has shown a way to 3D print actual human bone. Bone is a highly complex human tissue, as it is both strong and lightweight, mostly due to the detailed natural lattice structure on the interior. Most times a damaged bone can heal itself; a break needs… Continue reading Creating Real Human Bone With 3D Printing
Readily3D, one of the first companies to tackle the new volumetric 3D printing process, has adapted their process for bioprinting.
There may soon be a way to 3D print bones directly into patients.
The Wake Forest Institute has bioprinted regenerative knee cartilage tissue to replace damaged knee cartilage.
3D Systems announced a “significant” expansion into bioprinting applications.
Charles Goulding Jr. takes a look at bioprinting developments targeting the complex ear.
Since its inception during the later decades of the last century, 3D printing (also known as additive manufacturing) has moved far beyond merely fabricating simple plastic parts.
Scientists have developed a new 3D printing material that closely mimics biological tissues.
Bioprinting is a 3D printing technique that combines the technology of 3D printers with select biomaterials to imitate components of the body.
Researchers at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) recently invented a method to 3D print gels and soft materials.
Cellulose fibres and biodegradable nanoparticles were combined by researchers at ETH Zurich to produce a gel that could pave the path for personalized biomaterial implants.
South Australian company Fusetec 3D prints body parts for medical training purposes. They hope to ramp up production post COVID-19.
COVID-19 has been a substantial part of our lives for the majority of this year and we’re very thankful for all of the innovators who took the initiative to help alleviate the impact of this pandemic.
A look at the challenges facing the prospect of 3D bioprinting living tissue.
Researchers have been using bioprinting technology to assist in the development of COVID-19 treatments.
KFC announced a new initiative to 3D print their fried chicken products, but could this be practical?
Researchers have developed a highly unusual form of 3D printing that allows printing to take place inside a living body.
An intriguing piece by The Conversation provokes some thinking into the future regulatory environment that might face bioprinting, a form of 3D printing that is rapidly advancing.
Charles R. Goulding dives into the book Samsung Rising.
Researchers have found a way to produce 3D media for bacterial cultures using 3D printing that uses cellulose as the material.
Cosmonauts are attempting to 3D print bone tissue using a bioprinter on the space station.
From providing new methods for conducting healthcare appointments to improving diagnostics, 3D technologies promise improved quality of life for patients with a vast array of health needs.
Researchers at Cambridge and UCSD have developed a sophisticated method of 3D printing living coral reefs.
Scientific research into using 3D bioprinting to re-create and regenerate human limbs and organs from patient-specific DNA is progressing slowly but surely.
FELIXprinters has released a new bioprinter, the FELIX BIOprinter, which is quite a change for the long-time 3D printer manufacturer.
Healthcare 3D printing attempts to solve two problems that plague providing care: customization and cost.
A Spanish company hopes to develop a specialized 3D printer that is capable of producing vegetarian steaks that both taste good and have great texture. But will you eat one?
New research in bioprinting has discovered a method to 3D print vascular structures, which could in the future become blood vessels, thus significantly altering the bioprinting space.
Researchers have developed a handheld 3D bioprinter that is apparently able to repair damaged muscle tissue. We think this could be automated in the future.
3D Systems and CollPlant inked a deal to share resources on future bioprinting ventures, which seems to have had a positive effect on 3D Systems so far.
Researchers have devised yet another method of bioprinting that could offer substantially faster print speeds.
A billionaire has invested in research to develop practical methods of 3D printing human hearts. Why would this happen? We have some ideas.
While most bioprinters use gel or scaffolds to hold 3D printed living cells, Fluicell’s Biopixlar bioprinter does not require them due to an innovative approach.
“Ruggedized”: It’s not just a great word, it’s a great benefit for 3D printing.
Aleph Objects is formally introducing its bioprinter today: the LulzBot Bio.
Charles Goulding, Ryan Donley, and Mellissa McIntyre of R&D Tax Savers discuss wet labs and opportunities for 3D printing.
Biofabrication gets a boost with a successful pilot program in an austere environment.
How does a bioprint hold its shape? New research shows ways support scaffolds could be made from living tissue that allows the bioprint to grow.
Is that 3D printed heart really fully functional? It’s totally not the case and we can tell you why.
San Francisco-based biotechnology company Prellis Biologics has raised $8.7M in a Series A funding round. Holographic bioprinting is leading to new milestones and steps forward in 3D printed tissue and organs.
This week a bioprinter will be launched to the International Space Station to test 3D printing organs and tissue. Find out why this could be important in the future.
Aleph Objects announced a partnership with FluidForm to develop a 3D bioprinter.
An nScrypt bioprinter is ready for desert conditions to test in-the-field critical care.
A comprehensive interactive chart of 3D printing technologies has been published.
We’ve just learned of a new venture seeking to simplify access to 3D printed bones: The ADAM Project.
What do you get when a design studio collaborates with bioengineers?
A cherry-sized bioprint may lead to 3D printed human hearts in a decade.
A paper in Nature describes an incredible method of 3D printing live skin to rapidly secure wounds.
If you’re immersed in tech news, every once in a while you come across a new story about 4D printing.
In 2015, market research firm Gartner projected that medical 3D printing would become the pioneering field that would drive additive manufacturing (AM) into the mainstream in two to five years.
Charles Goulding and Rafaella July of R&D Tax Savers explore the US FDA’s grants forwarding work in bioprinting.
Mellissa McIntyre and Preeti Sulibhavi of R&D Tax Savers examine J&J’s participation in the 3D printing industry.
A group of self-described “anarchist biohackers” has designed a lab reactor that people can make at home out of 3D-printed pieces and off-the-shelf parts
While bioprinting for many years seemed a far-flung bit of science fiction, companies like Allevi are seeing the 3D printing of live cells as a reality today.
Researchers at the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs are developing a 3D printed lung, with some interesting implications.
This week’s selection is “3D Bioprinting and Nanotechnology in Tissue Engineering and Regenerative Medicine” by Lijie Grace Zhang, John P Fisher, and Kam Leong.
Space may be the final frontier, but to boldly go where no one has gone before will require the development of new technology that allows humans to travel farther into deep space.
Researchers at Penn State have developed an unusual way to bioprint cartilage.
Bioprinters are typically used to 3D print soft tissue, but what about bones?
Karen has studied biomaterials for almost 10 years during both her undergraduate career at MIT and graduate work at Stanford.
I’m looking at a very curious device, the Aether 1 3D printer, or is it a bio printer?
A bioprinting project hopes to enable a new world of biodegradable human implants.
A bioprinting project hopes to enable a new world of biodegradable human implants.
Researchers have developed a unique way of handling support structures in bioprinting.