The Bioprinting Zone

A Bioprinting World Map

With 109 established bioprinting companies and many entrepreneurs around the world showing interest in the emerging field, it’s just a matter of time before it becomes one of the most sought after technologies. Mapping the companies that make up this industry is a good starting point to understand the bioprinting ecosystem, determine where most companies have established their headquarters and learn more about potential hubs, like the one in San Francisco.

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A bioprinting world map

ROKIT Healthcare H.U.M.A

Humans of Medical Applications of Biofabrication

In-Hospital 3D Bioprinting: Revolutionizing the Science and Economics of Personalized Therapy

Through this webinar, you’ll get a better understanding of:

  • Hospitals and academic alliances today are collaborating to adopt biofabrication strategies into clinical translations
  • Regulations around the world are changing and moving toward the use of in-hospital 3D printing and bioprinting platforms
  • In-hospital 3D bioprinting promises to reduce long-term patient care costs while boosting quality of personalized therapy
  • ROKIT Healthcare and India’s diabetic foot ulcer specialty hospital are leading a bioprinting-based clinical study for skin regeneration in diabetic foot ulcer patients
  • ROKIT Healthcare’s solutions enable you to exploit the freedoms of diverse material usage and manufacturing design to translate your bioprinting project to medicine

ROKIT Healthcare H.U.M.A

Human Skin Equivalent by Bioprinting - Skin On-Demand for Your Research

ROKIT Healthcare introduces the first-ever skin bioprinting kit called EpiTem, commercialized to maximize the benefits of bioprinting in toxicology and dermatology research.

Through this webinar, you’ll get a better understanding of:

  • History and the significance of 3Rs in research innovations
  • Problems in existing animal and human tissue models in skin research
  • Activities by national and international organizations to support the development of alternative methods to animal testing
  • Criteria for standardizing animal alternative methods for testing
  • Use of bioprinting to create human skin tissues on demand

Bioprinting 101

Comprehensive bioprinting guide.


Bioprinting 101 Part 18 – Pharmaceutical Testing

A pharmaceutical test can be referred to as a clinical trial or a rigorously controlled test of a new drug or a new invasive medical device on human subjects. In…

Bioprinting 101 – Part 17, Stem Cells

Mesenchymal Stem Cell Stem cells have been an interesting topic within the medical field for ages. There lies a certain polarizing feel when one talks about the use of stem…

Bioprinting 101 – Part 16, Microfluidics

Microfluidic Process We have previously mentioned the topic of microfluidics within this series of articles. Microfluidics deals with the behavior, precise control, and manipulation of fluids that are geometrically constrained…

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Round-up: Bioprinting, Dental and Medical

Discover the latest articles on bioprinting, dental and medical from the 3DPrint.com team.


AXIOM Process Combines 3D Printing with Injection Molding, Prompted by COVID-19 Needs

The COVID-19 pandemic has changed the world as we once knew it in many ways, beginning with renewed value for good health and not sweating the small stuff; however, for…

Featured

Virtual AM Medical Event: From Innovations to the Future of Additive Manufacturing in the Medical Industry

The American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME) hosted a first-of-its-kind event with experts discussing the instrumental role and impact of additive manufacturing (AM) on patient care. Originally set to take…

Featured

Marine Biologist Modifies Bioprinting for the Creation of Bionic Coral

Corals are dying globally. In the face of climate change and global warming, we can expect some severe consequences, which in turn directly affects marine life. In what is panning…

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e-NABLE

e-NABLE is an online global community of “Digital Humanitarian” volunteers from all over the world who are using their 3D printers to make free and low-cost prosthetic upper limb devices for children and adults in need.

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