SI
SI
discoversearch

   Technology Stocks3D Printing


Previous 10 Next 10 
To: EUthenics who wrote (693)5/11/2017 11:31:05 AM
From: deeno
1 Recommendation   of 721
 
You need to create an industry before you bother with competition. Right now everything is a test, a prototype or demands much tweaking. Once applications and real orders become meaningful, larger companies will either buy in the winners or commit real money to RD. will these companies be the survivors? Perhaps. But having larger companies in the sandbox is a good thing! It legitimizes the space. The more the merrier. Perhaps 10 years from now the next Microsoft/intel/Qualcomm will arise or go the way of LED lighting. Plenty of money to be made in the meantime. Good luck in the space.

Share RecommendKeepReplyMark as Last Read


From: EUthenics5/15/2017 2:09:26 PM
2 Recommendations   of 721
 
dentistryiq.com

I think from their September 2016 presentation they are making good on the move from prototyping
To large scale manufacturing

Share RecommendKeepReplyMark as Last Read


From: Savant5/17/2017 9:17:27 AM
4 Recommendations   of 721
 
Infertile mice have given birth to healthy pups after having their fertility restored with ovary implants made with a 3D printer. Researchers created the synthetic ovaries by printing porous scaffolds from a gelatin ink and filling them with follicles, the tiny, fluid-holding sacs that contain immature egg cells. In tests on mice that had one ovary surgically removed, scientists found that the implants hooked up to the blood supply within a week and went on to release eggs naturally through the pores built into the gelatin structures. The work marks a step towards making artificial ovaries for young women whose reproductive systems have been damaged by cancer treatments, leaving them infertile or with hormone imbalances that require them to take regular hormone-boosting drugs. Of seven mice that mated after receiving the artificial ovaries, three gave birth to pups that had developed from eggs released by the implants. The mice fed normally on their mother's milk and went on to have healthy litters of their own later in life. Writing in the journal Nature Communications, the scientists describe how they printed layered lattices of gelatin strips to make the ovary implants. The sizes and positions of the holes in the structures were carefully controlled to hold dozens of follicles and allow blood vessels to connect to the implants. Mature eggs were then released from the implants as happens in normal ovulation.

Share RecommendKeepReplyMark as Last Read


From: Savant5/17/2017 10:17:07 AM
   of 721
 

Considerations to grow the 3D printing & additive manufacturing market

searchmanufacturingerp.techtarget.com

Share RecommendKeepReplyMark as Last Read


From: FUBHO5/19/2017 11:39:27 PM
   of 721
 
3-D printed ovaries produce healthy offspring

Bioprosthetic ovaries produced mouse pups in otherwise infertile mice


May 16, 2017 | By Kristin Samuelson

CHICAGO - The new world of 3-D printed organs now includes implanted ovary structures that, true to their design, actually ovulate, according to a study by Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine and McCormick School of Engineering.

By removing a female mouse’s ovary and replacing it with a bioprosthetic ovary, the mouse was able to not only ovulate but also give birth to healthy pups. The moms were even able to nurse their young.

The bioprosthetic ovaries are constructed of 3-D printed scaffolds that house immature eggs, and have been successful in boosting hormone production and restoring fertility in mice, which was the ultimate goal of the research. ...

news.northwestern.edu

Share RecommendKeepReplyMark as Last Read


From: FUBHO5/21/2017 11:00:34 AM
1 Recommendation   of 721
 
3D PRINTING
rocketlabusa.com
Rutherford is the first oxygen/kerosene engine to use 3D printing for all primary components.


ULTIMATE
MANUFACTURABILITY


ENGINE PRINT TIME:
24 HOURS

Share RecommendKeepReplyMark as Last ReadRead Replies (1)


To: FUBHO who wrote (700)5/22/2017 10:48:12 AM
From: Savant
1 Recommendation   of 721
 

Hi winds delayed 1st launch of 3D printed rocket engine missile.

nzherald.co.nz

Rocket Lab has delayed for a day the start of a launch-attempt window to send its Electron rocket into space from its base in Mahia on the East Coast.

It says high winds on the peninsula have forced it to have another go tomorrow.

The company has said weather and other technical factors will dictate whether the test launch can be attempted and what one local described as a nasty southerly blew through at the weekend and will hang around early today.

The wind is forecast to be blowing from the southwest and more an 20km/h from the southwest this morning.

Share RecommendKeepReplyMark as Last ReadRead Replies (1)


From: EUthenics5/24/2017 4:48:26 PM
   of 721
 

Share RecommendKeepReplyMark as Last Read


To: Savant who wrote (701)5/25/2017 1:30:14 PM
From: Savant
2 Recommendations   of 721
 

3D rocket has successful lift off
nzherald.co.nz

Rocket Lab has created a piece of New Zealand space history with the first successful test launch of an electron rocket off the Mahia Peninsula at about 4.24pm today.

The previous three attempts have been "scrubbed" - with yesterday's launch called off just 12 minutes before the scheduled launch.

A crowd of spectators had waited eagerly at a beach near Nuhaka all afternoon for the rocket to blast off- and with poor weather conditions, and failing light, hopes were fading.

Cheers erupted as a bright light flashed up above Mahia Peninsula, rising slowly into the sky with a cloud of smoke below it.

The small group assembled at the site said they felt privileged to have witnessed the first Rocket launch from New Zealand.

Wellington's Doug Brennan had been at the site ever day, waiting for the rocket- which his son Sean helped build - to lift off.

He said he was happy to have finally seen it, and very proud of his son for helping to achieve it.

Rocket Lab tweeted just after blast off, saying it had been a success.


Share RecommendKeepReplyMark as Last ReadRead Replies (1)


To: Savant who wrote (703)5/25/2017 2:09:58 PM
From: FUBHO
1 Recommendation   of 721
 
You would think they would put a first like this on VIDEO...

Found it



Share RecommendKeepReplyMark as Last Read
Previous 10 Next 10 

Copyright © 1995-2017 Knight Sac Media. All rights reserved.Stock quotes are delayed at least 15 minutes - See Terms of Use.