This e-Book on The Revolution in Medicine, Technologies for Patient-centered Medicine: From R&D in Biologics to New Medical Devices has the following structure: Chapter 1: 3D Bioprinting: Latest Innovations in a Forty year-old Technology
Chapter 2: LPBI Initiative on 3D BioPrinting, Chapter 3: Cardiovascular BioPrinting, Chapter 4: Medical and Surgical Repairs – Advances in R&D Research, Chapter 5: Organ on a Chip, Chapter 6: FDA Regulatory Technology Issues, Chapter 7: DNA Origami, Chapter 8: Aptamers and 3D Scaffold Binding, Chapter 9: Advances and Future Prospects, Chapter 10: BioInks and MEMS, Chapter 11: BioMedical MEMS, Chapter 12: 3D Solid Organ Printing and Chapter 13: Medical 3D Printing: Sources and Trade Groups – List of Secondary Material. This 3D BioPrinting technology is being used to develop advanced medical practices that will help with previously difficult processes such as delivering drugs via micro-robots, targeting specific cancer cells, and even assisting in difficult eye operations. An example would be the potential implications of Nanoscribe’s Photonic Professional GT point to much more important developments then micro-replicated artifacts and figures. We highlight the e-Book Structure of the knowledge to date in this very diverse and interdisciplinary field covering 3D BioPrinting: Latest Innovations in a Forty year-old Technology Our Team's LPBI Initiative on 3D BioPrinting, Cardiovascular BioPrinting: Cardiac Living Tissue, Advances in 3D Printing of the human heart for surgical planning: MRI vs CT and Capillaries: A Mapping Geometrical Method using Organ 3D Printing. Cases on Surgical Separation of Conjoined Twins been Computer-Aided with CT and 3D BioPrinting. Examples of Organ on a Chip include the following: Artificial Dentures, Printing Cancer Tumors in 3D. On FDA Regulatory Technology Issues we cover FDA approval of a drug manufactured using 3D printing, approval of a 3D Printed Face Implant is a First and FDA’s “510(k)” given to 85 Medical Devices manufactured through 3D Printing Technology. DNA Origami covers DNA and Origami how Researchers combine ideas of 3D printing with molecular self-assembly – Is molecular manufacturing next? and gene engineering: The Role of Oligonucleotide Chips. Aptamers and 3D Scaffold Binding describe Antibody alternatives in specific aptamer 3-D scaffold binding, Neoangiogenic Effect of Grafting an Acellular 3-Dimensional Collagen Scaffold Onto Myocardium, 3D-printed organ research enhanced with programmable DNA “smart glue” and New Scaffold-Free 3D Bioprinting Method Available to Researchers. Very important is Chapter 9: Advances and Future Prospects - it covers the frontier of 3D science: 3D-printing Molten Glass, MIT researchers invent process for 3D-printing complex transparent glass forms, Sound of Music and Fancy Lights with 3D Printing. A 3D-printed mini jet engine that performs at 33,000 RPM. 3D Printing Technique with Non-Contact Ultrasonic Manipulation Technology. BioP3 technology could be an alternative to bioprinting organs.Another cardinal technological advancement represents BioInks and MEMS. Medical MEMS, Sensors and 3D Printing: Frontier in Process Control of BioMaterials. 3D Printing Options: Printing 3D plastic structures in macroscopic scale or Printing in DNA at the Nanoscale. A classification of 3D BioPrinters used for Bioengineering and Biomaterials research or other Medical Applications. 3D prints bacteria to create organically reactive material and Nano metal inks. The BioMedical MEMS include BioMEMS based Optical Sensors, Bio-MEMS Technologies: Devices, Tissue Engineering & Drug Delivery. We researched the BioMEMS Market aspects of Oligonucleotide-Chips, Products, Applications and Competition. 3D Solid Organ Printing covers Liver on the chip devices with the capacity to replace animal experiments 3-D Thyroid Bioprinted, 3-D Printed Ear, Kidney, Ovary, Liver. Silk Biomaterials Produced from 3D Bone Marrow generate Platelets.