Last updateThu, 22 Aug 2019 5pm

XJet Carmel 1400 3D Printer Adopted by Marvel Medtech to Revolutionize Breast Cancer Prevention

Potential to save thousands of lives, dramatically improve patient care and realize billions of dollars in healthcare savings

XJet NanoParticle Jetting: the only technology able to accurately and cost effectively produce the crucial 3D printed ceramic cryotherapy probe in the first-of-its-kind medical device


The Xaar 1201 printhead is proving instrumental in helping Nottingham-based research organisation, Added Scientific, establish the suitability of inkjet printing in the manufacture of personalised pharmaceutical pills, where dosages could be tailored to individuals on an industrial scale.

Dogs & Bones: Topsey’s turvy spine and Lucca’s limbs helped with bespoke titanium devices

 	Repositioning: the desired result was for the angular limb to be repositioned to mimic the opposite side limb. The lower limb was to be repositioned into its preferred location and screw trajectories were planned to hold the correction implant in place. Certain breeds of small dog are genetically prone to developing potentially life changing conditions. In dachshunds and Shih Tzu’s, abnormal bone growth can sometimes cause their front paws to point outwards. And in pugs, and other breeds with corkscrew tails, are susceptible to spinal problems caused by mis-shapen bones. Fortunately, if diagnosed in time, these conditions can be treated with surgery.

HP Delivers Innovations to Public Health with New CDC Pilot Program

CDC purchases HP D300e Digital Dispenser BioPrinters for Antibiotic Resistance Lab Network to accelerate testing of new antibiotics

• CDC launches HP pilot program with the purchase of HP BioPrinters for four regional labs in New York, Minnesota, Tennessee, and Wisconsin.

• HP BioPrinters, with inkjet printing technology, adapted for automated laboratory dispensing to help fight antimicrobial resistance.

• Makes testing of new antibiotics possible at the local level for the first time

3D-Printed Blood Vessels: The Tech Just Became Scalable with Mathematica and the Wolfram Language

"If there's a known algorithm, we want an optimal implementation; if there isn't, we want to invent one." - Greg Hurst of Wolfram Research took one of the company's mission statements very seriously. Thousands of existing algorithms couldn't solve a problem, so he created one.

  • Latest Post

  • Most Read

  • Twitter

Who's Online

We have 1900 guests and no members online