The passionate students behind InMotion have an ambitious goal – to create the fastest electric formula racecar in the world. And after years of research and development, they are starting to see results. Last weekend, the team got to see their IM/e racecar in action at Zandvoort, the largest racetrack in the Netherlands, and managed to do the circuit in a record-breaking 1:48.371 seconds – that’s 16 seconds faster than the previous electric lap record!
BASF is the ultimate reference for plastic material production in Germany, as well as worldwide. Everything you see, from your shoes to your car, probably contains some of their polymers. The chemical giant has been around for more than a century and today the company is looking at the opportunities that 3D Printing offers.
As part of an effort to spread the knowledge and experience of surgeons' use of Medical 3D Printing, and to illustrate how 3D planning can benefit your practice, we initiated an orthopedic webinar series. Today, Dr. Carl Ekholm shares his presentation: “Complex Glenoids in my Practice."
In April 2017, a young patient with serious cardiac deformity was the happy recipient of a successful heart surgery. His case was very complex and the surgery entailed high risks. What makes this surgery even more special however, is that it was one of the first to be performed under the patronage of Little Hearts of China. This charity project brings in selected young patients with congenital heart disease (CHD) from the western region of China and offers them advanced medical care that would otherwise not be available locally.
In addition to its many other benefits, Medical 3D Printing has revolutionized how the pathology of a disease can be visualized. In a growing number of hospitals worldwide, it has earned its rightful place as standard procedure, for instance, in the placement of standard knee implants or in using cardiovascular models for preparing congenital heart defects surgery.
Been curious about HP’s new Multi Jet Fusion technology? For you, the wait is over. The most talked-about 3D printing technology of the day is now available via Materialise OnSite, our online quoting and ordering platform.
Newcastle United football fan Tommy Innes has recently undergone reconstructive cranio-maxillofacial (CMF) surgery to remove a tumor from his lower jaw.
The 10-hour long procedure took place at The Newcastle Royal Victory Infirmary (RVI), where Tommy works as an NHS electrician. Materialise worked with the surgical team involved in the complex CMF procedure, which involved replacing part of Tommy’s lower jaw with bone taken from his fibula.