Very thin layers of organic stabilizer residue in metal nanoparticle (MNP) inks are behind a loss of conductivity in 3D printed materials and electronic devices.
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Researchers are developing new techniques for improving 3D displays for virtual and augmented reality technologies.
The material can take any possible shape and could be used in robotics and biotechnology.
We present five upper body exoskeletons that might help restore natural hand or limb movements.
Researchers at Tel Aviv University have printed an entire active and viable glioblastoma tumor using a 3D printer.
A team of researchers at Washington University School of Medicine have developed a deep learning model that is capable of classifying a brain tumor as one of six common types using a single 3D MRI scan.
Scientists have captured the real-time electrical activity of a beating heart, using a sheet of graphene to record an optical image of the faint electric fields generated by the rhythmic firing of the heart's muscle cells.
The combination of a 2Photon 3D-printer with an innovative hydrogel-based bioink allows the direct printing of 3D structures containing living cells at both the meso- and microscale.
Scientists have designed a portable 3D imaging device which will improve the treatment and diagnosis of cancer.
Scientists have developed an easy way to make millirobots by coating objects with a glue-like magnetic spray.
An artificial intelligence-based detects early stages of Alzheimer’s through functional magnetic resonance imaging.
Scientists have developed a method for changing the physical properties of 2D materials permanently using a nanometric tip.
One of the crucial future technologies in surgery is Augmented Reality. Most experts agree that AR will increase safety and efficiency, improve surgical training and decrease costs.
Dr. Frank Phillips, Professor and Director of the Division of Spine Surgery and the Section of Minimally Invasive Spine Surgery at Rush University Medical Center, completed the first augmented reality (AR) minimally invasive spine surgery.
Researchers describe a way to increase the sensitivity of biological detectors to the point where they can be used in mobile and wearable devices.
Engineers aim to offer minimally invasive surgery through a single incision, rather than several incisions.
Researchers have devised a technique that extends the capabilities of fluorescence microscopy, which allows scientists to precisely label parts of living cells and tissue with dyes that glow under special lighting.
Researchers have developed an organ-on-an-electronic-chip platform, which uses bioelectrical sensors to measure the electrophysiology of the heart cells in three dimensions.
Scientists have found the perfect geometry: on a newly developed 3D silicone lattice, human stem cells will grow and behave in the same way as they do inside the human body.
Researchers show that by using a noninvasive brain-computer interface they could control a robotic arm that’s tracking a cursor on a computer screen.
Researchers are pairing a nanoscale imaging technique with virtual reality technology to create a method that allows researchers to “step inside” their biological data.
Researchers have created a 3D printed microchip electrophoresis device that can sensitively detect three serum biomarkers of preterm birth.
Researchers have demonstrated that their technique can stop the catheter at the right target and identify the source type with a 95.25 percent success rate.
Royal Philips unveiled a unique mixed reality concept developed together with Microsoft Corp. for the operating room of the future.
Thanks to developments in 3D bioprinting, the UT researchers could create a miniature brain model representing the delicate tissue around the tumor, including the macrophages.