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Rescooped by Kartik Soni from synthetic RNA biology
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Synthetic Biology Delivers Cool Tools but New Therapeutics Are a Ways Off - Genetic Engineering News

Synthetic Biology Delivers Cool Tools but New Therapeutics Are a Ways Off - Genetic Engineering News | H+ | Scoop.it
Genetic Engineering NewsSynthetic Biology Delivers Cool Tools but New Therapeutics Are a Ways OffGenetic Engineering NewsFor cancer research in particular, the field of syn bio could both reveal new insights into the disease and potentially lead to...

Via Puriney
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Rescooped by Kartik Soni from 3D Printing and Fabbing
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Bioprinting

Bioprinting uses a 3D printing process to create synthetic human tissue. One day it could therefore be used to print replacement human organs. This video by Christopher Barnatt explores future medical and cosmetic bioprinting applications.

Via João Greno Brogueira, ABroaderView, Kalani Kirk Hausman
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Rescooped by Kartik Soni from COOL 3DPRINTING
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Bioprinting: Creating Human Organs Using 3D Printing | 3D Print HQ

Bioprinting: Creating Human Organs Using 3D Printing | 3D Print HQ | H+ | Scoop.it

 

3D bioprinters are already capable of printing human tissues, but how far has this technology progressed and what are it's implications for the medical industry?

 

With new developments in the field of biofabrication, it is now possible to print out human organs.

 

This is thanks to the development of 3D bio-printer technology. Traditional 3D printer technology relies on the process of additive manufacturing.

 

This process involves gradual addition of materials from the printer that eventually develops into an object.

 

The technician involved in the process determines the design of the object by sending to the printer a copy of the 3D design that he wants to print out. 

 

The printer is then able to build on several layers producing an actual physical object.

 

 


Via Annie Theunissen
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Scooped by Kartik Soni
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NASA Invests $100,000 in Bioprinting | Rapid Ready Technology

NASA Invests $100,000 in Bioprinting | Rapid Ready Technology | H+ | Scoop.it
NASA's new bioprinting project could eventually be able to print nearly anything by pulling the ingredients from thin air.
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