Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 12 items for :

  • additive manufacturing x
Clear All

Ferdinando Auricchio and Stefania Marconi

non-surgical worlds. 3DP is based on an additive manufacturing (AM) process that can realise objects by adding material layer by layer, rather than by subtraction from the raw material as is the case with conventional technologies. 3DP has recently

Gareth G. Jones, Susannah Clarke, Martin Jaere, and Justin Cobb

layer manufacturing Unlike traditional computer numerical control machining, where the starting point is a large block of material which is then milled away to create a 3D object, additive layer manufacturing (3D printing) describes the process by

Pierre-Louis Docquier, Laurent Paul, and Khanh TranDuy

et al used guided intrapedicular screws to decrease the rate of misplaced screws. 11 Leiggener et al 12 manufactured a guide by additive manufacturing using selective laser sintering (SLS) for mandible reconstruction with free fibula osseous

Jasmine N. Levesque, Ajay Shah, Seper Ekhtiari, James R. Yan, Patrick Thornley, and Dale S. Williams

Introduction Three-dimensional (3D) printing is a process of design and manufacturing that was invented in the early 1980s. 1 Three-dimensional printing is considered a type of ‘additive manufacturing’, in that the final product is

Gareth G. Jones, Martin Jaere, Susannah Clarke, and Justin Cobb

additive layer manufacturing (3D printing). The most commonly used material is nylon, which is attractive because it is biochemically inert, and both the raw material and medical grade nylon 3D printers are relatively cheap. Once printed, the nylon guides

Mohsen Raza, Daniel Murphy, and Yael Gelfer

Introduction Three-dimensional (3D) printing technology, also known as ‘additive manufacturing’ or ‘rapid prototyping’, is increasingly being utilized in the field of medicine. Its first reported medical use was in 1990 when a 3D model of

Daniel Kotrych, Andrea Angelini, Andrzej Bohatyrewicz, and Pietro Ruggieri

(additive manufacturing, EBM - electron beam melting, Implantcast Gmbh, Buxtehüde, Germany) in (A) anatomical version and (B) reduced in size. (C) Different design of sacral 3D-printed custom prosthesis with the possibility of connection to posterior spine

Catalin Cirstoiu, Bogdan Cretu, Bogdan Serban, Zsombor Panti, and Mihai Nica

of ensuring better resection margins and a more precise matching of allografts. 24 Three-dimensional (3D) printing, also called additive layer manufacturing (ALM), nowadays allows the fabrication of more durable, lighter, custom implants or

Maria-Pau Ginebra, Montserrat Espanol, Yassine Maazouz, Victor Bergez, and David Pastorino

of biocompatible surfactants to the formulation, which allows the production of self-setting apatitic foams 34 , 35 and the development of self-setting inks that can be used in additive manufacturing techniques, such as 3D microextrusion. 36

Thomas Collins, Dinesh Alexander, and Bilal Barkatali

-pronged approach centred on dilution, 4 o C incubation and plasma cryoprecipitate supplementation. The combination of these had an additive effect with greater angiogenesis, greater secretion of vascular endothelial growth factor (VEGF), epidermal growth factor