We often see 3D printing technology used in science and medical fields such as drug discovery, neuroscience, and regenerative medicine, for applications ranging from 3D printing pills and making hearing aids to developing tissue scaffolds. German microfabrication expert and 3D printer manufacturer Nanoscribe, which released its ultra-high resolution Photonic Professional GT 3D printer back in 2015, knows what it’s talking about when it comes to nanotechnology and 3D microprinting, and recently worked with two separate research teams on 3D microprinting life sciences studies.
According to Nanoscribe, its technology “represents a versatile approach with the interplay of a high-resolution 3D printer and proprietary photo resin materials” in terms of making biocompatible 3D microdevices. The studies it helped with – one on cell regeneration and another on nerve interfacing – showcase how practical 3D printed micro-objects, which are harmless to living systems, can truly be.
thumbnail courtesy of 3dprint.com