Vous trouverez dans ce lien, le podcast de l’émission “Science pour tous” Avec les invités : Professeur Fabienne Braye, chirurgienne, cheffe du service Chirurgie plastique, esthétique et reconstructrice aux Hospices Civils de Lyon et chercheure au Laboratoire de Biologie Tissulaire Continue reading Quand nos organes seront imprimés
Find it on the Skinobs web site: Here
http://www.bioverse.co/ It was the missing step in the world of bioprinting. CELLINK did it! A new platform for CAD models for the printing of live cells. The Bioverse platform will offer bioprinting experts and beginners around the world with CAD Continue reading Bioverse : Bioverse is the first online platform for sharing of 3D models for 3D Bioprinting
Posted on 16/11/2015 by Diana Macovei via http://www.3dmpconference.com/3d-medicine-printing-conference/adding-biomolecular-recognition-capability-to-3d-printed-objects-4d-printing-presented-by-celine-a-mandon-3d-fab-universite-lyon-1/ The 3D Bioprinting Conference, 3rd edition Visit us on 26 January 2016 at MECC Maastricht in The Netherlands The availability of new printing technologies and materials, in additive manufacturing processes and more specifically 3D Continue reading “Adding biomolecular recognition capability to 3D printed objects: 4D printing” – Presented by Céline A. Mandon, 3d.FAB – Université Lyon 1
Posted on 12/11/2015 by Diana Macovei via http://www.3dbioprintingconference.com/3d-bioprinting-conference/lea-pourchet-universite-de-lyon-presents-skin-equivalent-through-bioprinting/ The 3D Bioprinting Conference, 3rd edition Visit us on 26 January 2016 at MECC Maastricht in The Netherlands The main goal of this work was to print living cells with an open-source printer, part Continue reading Léa Pourchet, Université de Lyon, Presents: “Skin equivalent through bioprinting
We received our new bioprinter made by TOBECA. There is some new parameters such as : an accurate control of the temperature (enclosure, syringes and plate), a better accuracy during movements, a higher volume print (30 cm²), 4 available syringes Continue reading New bioprinter launched!
Here you can find a non-exhaustive list of some bioprinters : http://3dprintingindustry.com/2015/08/26/top-10-bioprinters/
The brain is amazingly complex, with around 86 billion nerve cells. The challenge for researchers to create bench-top brain tissue from which they can learn about how the brain functions, is an extremely difficult one. Read more : http://www.electromaterials.edu.au/news/brain-teaser-3d-printed-tissue-to-help-combat-disease/
The exceptional properties of graphene enable applications in electronics, optoelectronics, energy storage, and structural composites. Here we demonstrate a 3D printable graphene (3DG) composite consisting of majority graphene and minority polylactide-co-glycolide, a biocompatible elastomer, 3D-printed from a liquid ink. This ink can be utilized under ambient conditions via extrusion-based 3D printing to create graphene structures with features as small as 100 μm composed of as few as two layers (10 cm thick object). The resulting 3DG material is mechanically robust and flexible while retaining electrical conductivities greater than 800 S/m, an order of magnitude increase over previously reported 3D-printed carbon materials. In vitro experiments in simple growth medium, in the absence of neurogenic stimuli, reveal that 3DG supports human mesenchymal stem cell (hMSC) adhesion, viability, proliferation, and neurogenic differentiation with significant upregulation of glial and neuronal genes. This coincides with hMSCs adopting highly elongated morphologies with features similar to axons and presynaptic terminals. In vivo experiments indicate that 3DG has promising biocompatibility over the course of at least 30 days. Surgical tests using a human cadaver nerve model also illustrate that 3DG has exceptional handling characteristics and can be intraoperatively manipulated and applied to fine surgical procedures. With this unique set of properties, combined with ease of fabrication, 3DG could be applied toward the design and fabrication of a wide range of functional electronic, biological, and bioelectronic medical and nonmedical devices.