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Apr 9, 2020

Technology in medicine: What will the future healthcare be like?

Posted by in categories: 3D printing, augmented reality, biotech/medical, bitcoin, drones, internet, nanotechnology, robotics/AI, virtual reality, wearables

#Technology in #medicine: What will the #future #healthcare be like? https://www.neurozo-innovation.com/post/future-health Technologies have made many great impacts on our medical system in recent years. The article will first give a thorough summarization of them, and then the expectations and potential problems regarding future healthcare will be discussed. #AI #5G #VR #AR #MR #3DPrinting #BrainComputerInterface #telemedicine #nanotechnology #drones #SelfDriving #blockchain #robotics #innovation #trend


Technology has many beneficial effects on modern people’s lives, and one of them is to prolong our lifespan through advancing the medical field. In the past few years, new techniques such as artificial intelligence, robots, wearable tech, and so on have been used to improve the quality of our healthcare system, and some even newer innovations such as flying vehicles and brain computer interface are also considered valuable to the field. In this article, we will first give a thorough discussion about how these new technologies will shape our future healthcare, and then some upcoming problems that we may soon face will be addressed.

Apr 8, 2020

Tech’s Biggest Leaps From the Last 10 Years, and Why They Matter

Posted by in categories: 3D printing, drones, genetics, robotics/AI, surveillance, virtual reality

As we enter our third decade in the 21st century, it seems appropriate to reflect on the ways technology developed and note the breakthroughs that were achieved in the last 10 years.

The 2010s saw IBM’s Watson win a game of Jeopardy, ushering in mainstream awareness of machine learning, along with DeepMind’s AlphaGO becoming the world’s Go champion. It was the decade that industrial tools like drones, 3D printers, genetic sequencing, and virtual reality (VR) all became consumer products. And it was a decade in which some alarming trends related to surveillance, targeted misinformation, and deepfakes came online.

For better or worse, the past decade was a breathtaking era in human history in which the idea of exponential growth in information technologies powered by computation became a mainstream concept.

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Apr 7, 2020

Coronavirus: Israeli researchers design low-cost open-source ventilator

Posted by in categories: 3D printing, biotech/medical, robotics/AI

Is a low-cost Israeli #ventilator the key to saving #coronavirus patients in #Iran, Africa and more?


“We are not talking about a website for the general public, we are talking about engineers and other experts, and we know the groups who are working on it because they are in touch with us via WhatsApp and emails, to ask questions and understand how to proceed,” he said.

“AmboVent” is a device inspired by the bag-valve mask ventilators that paramedics use when they’re manually ventilating patients in an ambulance, which also offers controls for respiration rate, volume, and maximum peak pressure. Organizations involved in its development include the Magen David Adom, Israeli Air Force 108 Electronics Depot; physicians from Hadassah and Tel Aviv Sourasky medical centers; Microsoft; Rafael, an Israeli defense contractor; Israeli Aerospace Industries; and mentors and students from FIRST Israel, a student robotics organization.

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Apr 3, 2020

Scientists Are Printing Living “Xenobots” out of Biological Cells

Posted by in categories: 3D printing, biotech/medical, robotics/AI, virtual reality

Designer Babies

Xenobots, which were first brought to life back in January, can’t reproduce. Instead, computer scientists program them in a virtual environment and then 3D print their creations out of embryonic cells.

“We are witnessing almost the birth of a new discipline of synthetic organisms,” Columbia University roboticist Hod Lipson, who was not part of the research team, told the NYT. “I don’t know if that’s robotics, or zoology or something else.”

Apr 3, 2020

Israelis Use 3D Printing Tech To Save Coral Reefs

Posted by in category: 3D printing

Israeli scientists are using 3D printing to reconstruct damaged coral reefs.

Apr 1, 2020

Useful 3D printed tools against coronavirus COVID-19

Posted by in categories: 3D printing, biotech/medical

Don’t be stupid be innovative. Keep you, your friends and family safe. Here is a collection of free 3D printable tools that may help in this fight against coronavirus.


Here is a selection of the most useful 3D models to make with a 3D printer agains coronavirus covid-19.

Mar 31, 2020

Maker Mask launches in Seattle using 3D-printing technology to produce protective gear

Posted by in categories: 3D printing, biotech/medical, engineering, finance, government, health

The 19 3D-printable parts that make up the mask are visible on the Maker Mask website along with details on materials needed, download instructions, videos, the ability to donate to the cause and more. The cost of each finished mask, printed in about three hours, is estimated to be between $2 and $3.


A technology veteran and a 3D-printing “savant” have teamed with other members of industry, health care and government to launch Maker Mask, a Seattle nonprofit creating medically endorsed, reusable protective masks using everyday 3D printers.

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Mar 30, 2020

7 amazing body parts that can now be 3D printed

Posted by in categories: 3D printing, bioengineering, biotech/medical

Scientists are using 3D printing to create bioengineered body parts such as eyes, ears, teeth, hearts, skin, bone, and even ovaries.

Mar 30, 2020

MUSC team releases plans for 3D printed masks

Posted by in categories: 3D printing, biotech/medical

This is really cool. In times of adversity. Intelligence often offers innovation. If you have a 3D printer get to making some masks.


A team at the Medical University of South Carolina came up with an idea for anyone with a 3D printer to make a protective mask.

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Mar 26, 2020

Table Held Up

Posted by in categories: 3D printing, biotech/medical

If you’ve never heard of a tensegrity structure, you should stop now and watch the video below. In it, [The Action Lab] shows a 3D printed table that is held up only with strings. We didn’t say suspended by strings but held up. Or so it appears. The model is from Thingiverse, but it is one of those things you have to see to believe.

The basic idea is pretty simple. Strings have a lot of tensile strength but collapse under the slightest compressive force. The arrangement of strings puts the force on the center string which is essentially hanging — the force is pulling the string down. The other three strings aren’t just for show, though, they keep the structure from tipping over in any one direction.

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