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Artificial tissue has always lacked a key ingredient: blood vessels. A new 3-D printing technique seems poised to change that.
Tailor-made medical devices could give a more detailed picture of cardiac health and may be better at predicting and preventing problems.
The ability to print retinal cells could lead to new therapies for retinal disorders such as macular degeneration.
Drawing on artificial-intelligence capabilities, PARC researchers are developing software meant to help make manufacturing accessible to people without manufacturing expertise.
Computer maker HP plans to release a 3-D printer—but that doesn’t necessarily mean a personal printing revolution is afoot.
Streaming designs to 3-D printers like Netflix does movies could prevent unauthorized copying.
Laboratory advances hint at how additive manufacturing technology could change the way some electronic devices are made.
Shapeways looks to software to bring down production costs and time to market in its 3-D printing factory in New York City.
Composite and 3-D-printed components will mean jet engines that use 15 percent less fuel.