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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28102349/development-of-patient-specific-phantoms-for-verification-of-stereotactic-body-radiation-therapy-planning-in-patients-with-metallic-screw-fixation
#1
Dongryul Oh, Chae-Seon Hong, Sang Gyu Ju, Minkyu Kim, Bum Yong Koo, SungBack Choi, Hee Chul Park, Doo Ho Choi, Hongryull Pyo
A new technique for manufacturing a patient-specific dosimetric phantom using three-dimensional printing (PSDP_3DP) was developed, and its geometrical and dosimetric accuracy was analyzed. External body contours and structures of the spine and metallic fixation screws (MFS) were delineated from CT images of a patient with MFS who underwent stereotactic body radiation therapy for spine metastasis. Contours were converted into a STereoLithography file format using in-house program. A hollow, four-section PSDP was designed and manufactured using three types of 3DP to allow filling with a muscle-equivalent liquid and insertion of dosimeters...
January 19, 2017: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28097249/application-of-a-3d-custom-printed-patient-specific-spinal-implant-for-c1-2-arthrodesis
#2
Kevin Phan, Alessandro Sgro, Monish M Maharaj, Paul D'Urso, Ralph J Mobbs
The study aims to describe a three-dimensional printed (3DP) posterior fixation implant used for C1/C2 fusion in a 65-year-old female. Spinal fusion remains a common intervention for a range of spinal pathologies including degenerative disc and facet disease when conservative methods are unsuccessful. However, fusion devices are not always entirely efficacious in providing the desired fixation, and surgeons rely on 'off the shelf' implants which may not provide an anatomical fit to address the particular pathology...
December 2016: Journal of Spine Surgery (Hong Kong)
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28096747/implementing-a-3d-printing-service-in-a-biomedical-library
#3
Verma Walker
Three-dimensional (3D) printing is opening new opportunities in biomedicine by enabling creative problem solving, faster prototyping of ideas, advances in tissue engineering, and customized patient solutions. The National Institutes of Health (NIH) Library purchased a Makerbot Replicator 2 3D printer to give scientists a chance to try out this technology. To launch the service, the library offered training, conducted a survey on service model preferences, and tracked usage and class attendance. 3D printing was very popular, with new lab equipment prototypes being the most common model type...
January 2017: Journal of the Medical Library Association: JMLA
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28094997/combined-inkjet-printing-and-infra-red-sintering-of-silver-nanoparticles-using-a-swathe-by-swathe-and-layer-by-layer-approach-for-3-dimensional-structures
#4
Jayasheelan Vaithilingam, Marco Simonelli, Ehab Saleh, Nicola Senin, Ricky D Wildman, Richard J M Hague, Richard K Leach, Christopher J Tuck
Despite the advancement of additive manufacturing/3-dimensional (3D) printing, single-step fabrication of multifunctional parts using AM is limited. With the view of enabling multifunctional AM (MFAM), in this study, sintering of metal nanoparticles was performed to obtain conductivity for continuous line inkjet printing of electronics. This was achieved using a bespoke three dimensional (3D) inkjet-printing machine, JETx®, capable of printing a range of materials and utilizing different post processing procedures to print multi-layered 3D structures in a single manufacturing step...
January 17, 2017: ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28094392/3d-printing-of-self-assembling-thermoresponsive-nanoemulsions-into-hierarchical-mesostructured-hydrogels
#5
Lilian C Hsiao, Abu Zayed Md Badruddoza, Li-Chiun Cheng, Patrick S Doyle
Spinodal decomposition and phase transitions have emerged as viable methods to generate a variety of bicontinuous materials. Here, we show that when arrested phase separation is coupled to the time scales involved in three-dimensional (3D) printing processes, hydrogels with multiple length scales spanning nanometers to millimeters can be printed with high fidelity. We use an oil-in-water nanoemulsion-based ink with rheological and photoreactive properties that satisfy the requirements of stereolithographic 3D printing...
January 17, 2017: Soft Matter
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28093047/3d-cell-printing-of-large-volume-tissues-application-to-ear-regeneration
#6
Jung-Seob Lee, Byung Soo Kim, Dong Hwan Seo, Jeong Hun Park, Dong-Woo Cho
The three-dimensional (3D) printing of large-volume cells, printed in a clinically relevant size, is one of the most important challenges in the field of tissue engineering. However, few studies have reported the fabrication of large-volume cell-printed constructs (LCCs). To create LCCs, appropriate fabrication conditions should be established: factors involved include fabrication time, residence time, and temperature control of the cell-laden hydrogel in the syringe to ensure high cell viability and functionality...
January 17, 2017: Tissue Engineering. Part C, Methods
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28090512/surgical-applications-of-three-dimensional-printing-a-review-of-the-current-literature-how-to-get-started
#7
REVIEW
Don Hoang, David Perrault, Milan Stevanovic, Alidad Ghiassi
Three dimensional (3D) printing involves a number of additive manufacturing techniques that are used to build structures from the ground up. This technology has been adapted to a wide range of surgical applications at an impressive rate. It has been used to print patient-specific anatomic models, implants, prosthetics, external fixators, splints, surgical instrumentation, and surgical cutting guides. The profound utility of this technology in surgery explains the exponential growth. It is important to learn how 3D printing has been used in surgery and how to potentially apply this technology...
December 2016: Annals of Translational Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28090509/innovations-in-surgery-simulation-a-review-of-past-current-and-future-techniques
#8
REVIEW
Ido Badash, Karen Burtt, Carlos A Solorzano, Joseph N Carey
As a result of recent work-hours limitations and concerns for patient safety, innovations in extraclinical surgical simulation have become a desired part of residency education. Current simulation models, including cadaveric, animal, bench-top, virtual reality (VR) and robotic simulators are increasingly used in surgical training programs. Advances in telesurgery, three-dimensional (3D) printing, and the incorporation of patient-specific anatomy are paving the way for simulators to become integral components of medical training in the future...
December 2016: Annals of Translational Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28090431/a-role-for-3d-printing-in-kidney-on-a-chip-platforms
#9
Ryan D Sochol, Navin R Gupta, Joseph V Bonventre
The advancement of "kidney-on-a-chip" platforms - submillimeter-scale fluidic systems designed to recapitulate renal functions in vitro - directly impacts a wide range of biomedical fields, including drug screening, cell and tissue engineering, toxicity testing, and disease modelling. To fabricate kidney-on-a-chip technologies, researchers have primarily adapted traditional micromachining techniques that are rooted in the integrated circuit industry; hence the term, "chip." A significant challenge, however, is that such methods are inherently monolithic, which limits one's ability to accurately recreate the geometric and architectural complexity of the kidney in vivo...
March 2016: Current Transplantation Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28078628/3d-printed-drugs-for-children-are-we-ready-yet
#10
REVIEW
Maren Preis, Heidi Öblom
The first medicine manufactured by three-dimensional (3D) printing was recently approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). The advantages of printing as a manufacturing route enabling more flexibility regarding the dose, and enlarging individual treatment options, have been demonstrated. There is a particular need for flexible drug delivery solutions when it comes to children. Printing as a new pharmaceutical manufacturing technology brings manufacturing closer to the patient and can easily be adjusted to the required dosing scheme, offering more flexibility for treatments...
January 11, 2017: AAPS PharmSciTech
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28078195/using-voice-coils-to-actuate-modular-soft-robots-wormbot-an-example
#11
Markus P Nemitz, Pavel Mihaylov, Thomas W Barraclough, Dylan Ross, Adam A Stokes
In this study, we present a modular worm-like robot, which utilizes voice coils as a new paradigm in soft robot actuation. Drive electronics are incorporated into the actuators, providing a significant improvement in self-sufficiency when compared with existing soft robot actuation modes such as pneumatics or hydraulics. The body plan of this robot is inspired by the phylum Annelida and consists of three-dimensional printed voice coil actuators, which are connected by flexible silicone membranes. Each electromagnetic actuator engages with its neighbor to compress or extend the membrane of each segment, and the sequence in which they are actuated results in an earthworm-inspired peristaltic motion...
December 1, 2016: Soft Robotics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28075342/trunk-motion-system-tms-using-printed-body-worn-sensor-bws-via-data-fusion-approach
#12
Mohammad Iman Mokhlespour Esfahani, Omid Zobeiri, Behzad Moshiri, Roya Narimani, Mohammad Mehravar, Ehsan Rashedi, Mohamad Parnianpour
Human movement analysis is an important part of biomechanics and rehabilitation, for which many measurement systems are introduced. Among these, wearable devices have substantial biomedical applications, primarily since they can be implemented both in indoor and outdoor applications. In this study, a Trunk Motion System (TMS) using printed Body-Worn Sensors (BWS) is designed and developed. TMS can measure three-dimensional (3D) trunk motions, is lightweight, and is a portable and non-invasive system. After the recognition of sensor locations, twelve BWSs were printed on stretchable clothing with the purpose of measuring the 3D trunk movements...
January 8, 2017: Sensors
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28072944/the-three-dimensional-3d-printing-of-a-flexible-trachea
#13
J Y Young, I C Chao, J C Coles-Black
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 2017: Anaesthesia and Intensive Care
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28072573/design-and-application-of-a-structured-phantom-for-detection-performance-comparison-between-breast-tomosynthesis-and-digital-mammography
#14
L Cockmartin, N W Marshall, G Zhang, K Lemmens, E Shaheen, C Van Ongeval, E Fredenberg, D R Dance, E Salvagnini, K Michielsen, H Bosmans
This paper introduces and applies a structured phantom with inserted target objects for the comparison of detection performance of digital breast tomosynthesis (DBT) against 2D full field digital mammography (FFDM). The phantom consists of a 48 mm thick breast-shaped polymethyl methacrylate (PMMA) container filled with water and PMMA spheres of different diameters. Three-dimensionally (3D) printed spiculated masses (diameter range: 3.8-9.7 mm) and non-spiculated masses (1.6-6.2 mm) along with microcalcifications (90-250 µm) were inserted as targets...
January 10, 2017: Physics in Medicine and Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28071597/three-dimensional-printing-of-a-microneedle-array-on-personalized-curved-surfaces-for-dual-pronged-treatment-of-trigger-finger
#15
Seng Han Lim, Jian Yao Ng, Lifeng Kang
The hand function of patients who suffer from trigger finger can be impaired by the use of traditional splints. There is also a risk of systemic side effects with oral non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) used for pain relief. Microneedle-assisted transdermal drug delivery offers an attractive alternative for local delivery of NSAIDs. However, traditional microneedle arrays fabricated on flat surfaces are unable to deliver drugs effectively across the undulating skin surface of affected finger(s)...
January 10, 2017: Biofabrication
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28071596/3d-bioprinting-of-gelma-scaffolds-triggers-mineral-deposition-by-primary-human-osteoblasts
#16
Christine McBeth, Jasmin Lauer, Michael Ottersbach, Jennifer Campbell, Andre Sharon, Alexis F Sauer-Budge
Due to its relatively low level of antigenicity and high durability, titanium has successfully been used as the major material for biological implants. However, because the typical interface between titanium and tissue precludes adequate transmission of load into the surrounding bone, over time, load-bearing implants tend to loosen and revision surgeries are required. Osseointegration of titanium implants requires presentation of both biological and mechanical cues that promote attachment of and trigger mineral deposition by osteoblasts...
January 10, 2017: Biofabrication
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28070559/the-mechanics-and-design-of-a-lightweight-three-dimensional-graphene-assembly
#17
Zhao Qin, Gang Seob Jung, Min Jeong Kang, Markus J Buehler
Recent advances in three-dimensional (3D) graphene assembly have shown how we can make solid porous materials that are lighter than air. It is plausible that these solid materials can be mechanically strong enough for applications under extreme conditions, such as being a substitute for helium in filling up an unpowered flight balloon. However, knowledge of the elastic modulus and strength of the porous graphene assembly as functions of its structure has not been available, preventing evaluation of its feasibility...
January 2017: Science Advances
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28069694/myocardial-tissue-engineering-with-cells-derived-from-human-induced-pluripotent-stem-cells-and-a-native-like-high-resolution-3-dimensionally-printed-scaffold
#18
Ling Gao, Molly Kupfer, Jangwook Jung, Libang Yang, Patrick Zhang, Yong Sie, Quyen Tran, Visar Ajeti, Brian Freeman, Vladimir Fast, Paul Campagnola, Brenda Ogle, Jianyi Zhang
RATIONALE: Conventional three-dimensional (3D) printing techniques cannot produce structures of the size at which individual cells interact. OBJECTIVE: Here, we used multiphoton-excited, 3-dimensional printing (MPE-3DP) to generate a native-like, extracellular matrix (ECM) scaffold with submicron resolution, and then seeded the scaffold with cardiomyocytes (CMs), smooth-muscle cells (SMCs), and endothelial cells (ECs) that had been differentiated from human induced-pluripotent stem cells (iPSCs) to generate a human, iPSC-derived cardiac muscle patch (hCMP), which was subsequently evaluated in a murine model of myocardial infarction (MI)...
January 9, 2017: Circulation Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28067628/3d-bioprinting-improving-in-vitro-models-of-metastasis-with-heterogeneous-tumor-microenvironments
#19
REVIEW
Jacob L Albritton, Jordan S Miller
Even with many advances in treatment over the past decades, cancer still remains a leading cause of death worldwide. Despite the recognized relationship between metastasis and increased mortality rate, surprisingly little is known about the exact mechanism of metastatic progression. Currently available in vitro models cannot replicate the three-dimensionality and heterogeneity of the tumor microenvironment sufficiently to recapitulate many of the known characteristics of tumors in vivo Our understanding of metastatic progression would thus be boosted by the development of in vitro models that could more completely capture the salient features of cancer biology...
January 1, 2017: Disease Models & Mechanisms
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28067370/automated-3d-printed-unibody-immunoarray-for-chemiluminescence-detection-of-cancer-biomarker-proteins
#20
C K Tang, A Vaze, J F Rusling
A low cost three-dimensional (3D) printed clear plastic microfluidic device was fabricated for fast, low cost automated protein detection. The unibody device features three reagent reservoirs, an efficient 3D network for passive mixing, and an optically transparent detection chamber housing a glass capture antibody array for measuring chemiluminescence output with a CCD camera. Sandwich type assays were built onto the glass arrays using a multi-labeled detection antibody-polyHRP (HRP = horseradish peroxidase)...
January 9, 2017: Lab on a Chip
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