14 Mayo 2020 - 15 Mayo 2020
Brussels , Bélgica
The Materialise World Summit (MWS) is a two-day event bringing decision makers from a wide range of businesses and industries together to discuss the milestones taking place within 3D printing (3DP) technology. At a moment when digital manufacturing is already a reality and 3DP technology is at a crossroads, this summit is set to provoke conversations that will lead to collaborative innovation. We will be tapping into Materialise’s extensive network of leading healthcare, industrial and technological businesses in order to bring key stakeholders together.
The Mimics Innovation Suite (MIS) is the versatile tool you need to construct a 3D model from medical image data, whether your end goal is to optimize your mesh for biomechanical analysis, simulate and plan surgeries, or design patient-specific devices. The Suite also allows you to automate your workflows, potentially saving a lot of time and achieving more consistency.
If you want to get a head-start on segmenting medical images to create 3D models using the Mimics Innovation Suite, then this is the training for you.
Getting started with Metal 3D Printing? Regardless of the industry you operate in, success in Metal 3D Printing depends on your mastery of the printing process. If you’re looking to understand the various factors which come into play in Metal AM, and how to manage these factors, we’ve got you covered.
Prof. Dr. med. Wippermann, chief physician at the Helios Hospital Hildesheim, has a long-term experience in treating complex hip defects. During this webinar, he will explain why he opted for the Materialise aMace solution, share some of his key learnings, and demonstrate its most important benefits.
Join assistant prof. Ellen Roche (MIT) as she shows you how the image-processing 3D medical software enables her to translate research concepts into innovative devices to repair or augment cardiac functions. Moreover, Ms. Roche will talk about the added value of incorporating Mimics Innovation Suite in the curriculum.
13 Jun 2019 - 14 Jun 2019
When you’re seeking to set up a 3D printing facility at your practice, you’ll need to begin by convincing your hospital with a clear business case and measurable benefits. Want to know how to get started?
07 Mar 2019
Technologielaan 15 3001 Leuven Belgium, Bélgica
Join us in this webinar as Mr Adam Shallenberg, from medical device company DJO, will walk you through the design process of the latest DJO Exprt® Revision hip, including the added value of a high-quality population analysis by Materialise.
In Seminaren mit unseren Experten erfahren Sie mehr über die Stärken und Schwächen der relevantesten Technologien und Materialien. Lernen Sie zudem nützliche Best Practice Cases für Konstruktion & Engineering kennen und analysieren Sie bahnbrechende AM-Fallstudien.
Stepping up the additive manufacturing activities in your organization? Want to increase internal knowledge on this subject? Join the Materialise 3DP Academy, a half-day workshop at Materialise HQ, and learn about the strengths and weaknesses of the most relevant technologies and materials. You will also get acquainted with best practices in design & engineering and observe a number of groundbreaking AM cases firsthand.
The Prototyping Xpo trade fair in Kortrijk is designed for everyone in the field of product development. The focus is on the whole design process, from the original idea through to setting up a business model and actual production in a pilot run or small series. Meet the Materialise team at the Prototyping Xpo and bring us all your questions on selecting 3D printing technologies and materials, designing for 3D Printing, or making the most of the technology.
In total hip replacement surgery, most traditional designs of femur components have a long stem. Short hip stems have only recently been introduced, and these are presumed to reduce proximal stress shielding compared to traditional, long stems. However, due to their smaller contact area with the bone, high peak stresses and areas of stress shielding could appear in the proximal femur, especially in the presence of atypical bone geometries.