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Dentistry seems to be the potential breakthrough industry to manifest many 3D printing enthusiasts’ dreams of mass customization, point-of-care delivery, and local manufacturing hub for dental professionals, reducing inefficiency and costs. Over the past several years, 3DHEALS has invited many different stakeholders to share their experiences, ranging from material innovation, and software development, to new clinical workflows. Applications ranging from surgical guides, implants, dentures, and night guards are among the new applications gaining increasing attention either in the startup world or the industry at large, in addition to the existing billion-dollar market of dental aligners. The collective thought is that 3D printing can do more and more in parallel to the maturation of technologies. In this 90-minute webinar, we invite experts with unique perspectives about the current status and near future of dental 3D printing, including international clinicians, startup founders, and industry veterans. For those who are interested in learning more about dental 3D printing, please make sure you read this 3DHEALS Guide before the event.Event Link: Course Link: Excerpt Link: to newsletter: the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
My interview with our #newyork #community #manager Craig Rosenblum on what were some highlights on #tct2023 #medical3dprinting #dental3dprinting #biomedical #biomaterials #bioprinting at the largest 3D Printing conference in the world the TCT/RAPID 2023Support the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
In this fun and insightful conversation with the co-founder and co-owner of Cabiomede (Instagram: @CabiomedeVet), I learned a lot more about Mateusz Pawlik, who is behind many of the incredible 3D printing veterinary products for both surgical plannings and for educational purposes. As a young entrepreneur, Mateusz shared with us his earlier failures right out of school, later, business pivots, and future outlook on healthcare 3D printing, not just for veterinary medicine but also for human medicine. We discussed many challenges facing the industry, in particular, how to encourage healthcare providers to adopt a new way of practice and thinking. Links: Instagram:  PendingShownotes: our guest this week:Mateusz Pawlik, co-owner of CabiomedeGraduate of Biomedical Engineering at the Silesian University of Technology in Poland. He gained his experience working in international companies in the medical industry as a product engineer and continuous development manager. Co-owner of CABIOMEDE – company providing R&D services in medical engineering area and Pets Analytics – startup developing an innovative solution in the field of animal health monitoring.Operations Manager responsible for new products and technology development – presurgical models, custom made surgical guides and implants, polymeric and metal spine and joint implants for animals. Together with CABIOMEDE team developed more than 500 patient’s cases on a basis of Computed Tomography. His biggest project was related to create veterinary surgical workshop models – full canine and feline fractures database according to AOVet classification.Support the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
In this episode, we were fortunate to interview the CEO of Brinter, Tomi Kalpio, on Instagram Live to learn the birth history of Brinter, what makes Brinter differentiated from other bioprinting platforms, biotechnology entrepreneur life in Finland, Tomi’s vision for the bioprinting and regenerative medicine field, and the future of Brinter, why “collaboration” is more meaningful in 3D bioprinting either in the academia or commercial/pharma world, why is no one creating software for bioprinting? Links: Shownotes: our Guest for this Episode: Tomi Kalpio, CEO of BrinterAn innovative leader always looking for new ways to tackle old challenges by creating solutions you did not know that you need.Leadership and Management skills:- Technological Competence Management; Technologically-oriented business knowledge which creates a solid ground to analyze and develop global operations and processes- Order-to-Delivery processTechnical skills:- Bioprinting / Additive Manufacturing / 3D-printing / 3D Design Professional- Value-adding to production processes and product- Know how from small product specific details to large production linesSupport the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
In this episode of The Lattice podcast, we had the opportunity to chat with professor Ali Khademhosseini about his career, starting when he was a chemical engineering graduate student to becoming a full professor at Harvard, bicoastal move to UCLA, three-time entrepreneur, becoming an Amazon Fellow, to finally becoming the founder and director of the Terasaki Institute, a new educational research center that also wants to build young companies. While Ali has been incredibly productive in academia, his career trajectory is clearly towards academic entrepreneurship, an exciting concept to many scientists, especially in light of the pandemic and the rise of companies like Moderna. Given his success, I dug a little deeper into his secret sauce to achieve success. Fortunately, Ali was willing to share it with everyone as well as his evolving view on what is meaningful success to him and what he envisions his next achievement milestone. Since I knew Ali from his many works on biomaterials and 3D printing, we also discussed his vision for the field.  About our Guest for this episode: Khademhosseini is currently the CEO and Founding Director at the Terasaki Institute for Biomedical Innovation. Previously, he was a Professor of Bioengineering, Chemical Engineering and Radiology at the University of California-Los Angeles (UCLA). He joined UCLA as the Levi Knight Chair in November 2017 from Harvard University where he was Professor at Harvard Medical School (HMS) and faculty at the Harvard-MIT’s Division of Health Sciences and Technology (HST), Brigham and Women’s Hospital (BWH) and as well as associate faculty at the Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering. At Harvard University, he directed the Biomaterials Innovation Research Center (BIRC) a leading initiative in making engineered biomedical materials. Dr. Khademhosseini is an Associate Editor for ACS Nano. He served as the Research Highlights editor for Lab on a Chip. He is a fellow of the American Institute of Medical and Biological Engineering (AIMBE), Biomedical Engineering Society (BMES), Royal Society of Chemistry (RSC), Biomaterials Science and Engineering (FBSE), Materials Research Society (MRS), NANOSMAT Society, and American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS). He is also the recipient of the Mustafa Prize ($500,000 prize) and is a member of the International Academy of Medical and Biological Engineering, Royal Society of Canada and Canadian Academy of Engineering, and National Academy of Inventors. He is an author on >650 peer-reviewed journal articles, editorials and review papers, >70 book chapters/edited books and >40 patents/patent applications. He has been cited >74,000 times and has an H-index of 139. He has made seminal contributions to modifying hydrogels and developing novel biomaterial solutions for addressing pressing problems in healthcare. He has founded 2 companies, Obsidio Medical and Bioray. He received his Ph.D. in bioengineering from MIT (2005), and MASc (2001) and BASc (1999) degrees from University of Toronto both in chemical engineering.Support the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
In this episode of Instagram live, we had the pleasure to interview Jordi Tura the CEO and founder of Xkelet on his entrepreneur journey and on 3D printing immobilization orthotic devices since 2014, which started with his own broken arm. In addition to the technical aspects of Xkelet's products, we also talked about how to grow a company ground up, how to work with doctors and healthcare systems, and how to improve unit economics to increase the adaption of the technologies, among others. How can an outsider create a product to have a product-market fit in healthcare? What was the first version of Xkelet braces look like?What are the three major milestones of Xkelet technical and business development?How did Jordi's clinical collaborations contribute to the design and growth of Xkelet? How does Xkelet leverage software design to increase unit economics and productivity?Complimentary hardware and material development to Xkelet software platform to optimize the speed and quality of scan-to-print process. What is the benefit of staying focused on one solution? Relevant Links: Shownotes with videoYoutubeInstagramAbout Our Guest: @Xkelet has been working in the 3D printing immobilization orthotic space ever since 2014. CEO and Founder Jordi has met with many challenges along his journey to bring rapid and affordable user-friendly 3D printed orthosis focusing on the software step of the workflow.   Support the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
In this episode, we were able to have an in-depth conversation surrounding not just Amy Karle's major artworks using 3D printing and Bioprinting, but also her personal journey as a bioartist and the meanings behind her artworks.  The two works we focused on include :1. Regenerative Reliquary, which is a bioprinted scaffold with stem cells in the shape of a hand in a bioreactor to grow bone tissue2. Heart Evolution, which is an artistic alternative design for a "better" heart that potentially could avoid existing Some of the questions we explored include:What does bioprinted organ replace imply to humanity and our identities?Who has the right to live and access the new and expensive technology that can prolong life?Who will have access to bioprinted or 3D printed medical devices first? What makes something beautiful (Aesthetics)?Why is it important to make something beautiful (or not)?What is the role of an artist in terms of aesthetics?Why is 3D printing (especially in medicine) often perceived as beautiful?How does an artist feel about generative design? Threatened by robots?  Youtube ShownotesInstagramBlogsAbout our guest: Amy Karle is an internationally award-winning bioartist whose work can be seen as artifacts of a speculative future when digital, physical, and biological systems merge. Her work opens future visions of how technology could be utilized to support and enhance humanity while making advancements towards those goals in the process.In the process of making the artwork, Karle utilizes the technological tools in question and collaborates directly with science and technology to create a joint space for imagination, exploration, and creation. Current projects probe who we could become as a result of exponential technologies and how interventions could alter the course of our future.Karle has exhibited in prestigious museums worldwide, including at the Smithsonian, USA; The Mori Museum, Japan; The Centre Pompidou, France; Beijing Media Arts Biennale, China; Ars Electronica, Austria; and is regularly invited to share her insights as an expert speaker and in think tanks. Karle was honored as one of “BBC’s 100 Women”, has been named one of the “Most Influential Women in 3D Printing”, and was Grand Prize Winner of the "YouFab Global Creative Award". Karle was also an Artist Diplomat through the U.S. Department of State tasked with women’s empowerment and supporting collaborations using art and technology to address social issues. The long-term goals of her work are to continue to pioneer in the art and tech field and make contributions to the advancement of society, technology, and healthcare in the process. www.amykarle.comSupport the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
In this fun, Instagram live we interviewed Robert Pugliese, who is the Director of Innovation Design at Thomas Jefferson University, and Jefferson Health where he co-founded the Health Design Lab, a creative space built with the purpose of merging together design-studio ethos with science-oriented discipline to foster innovation in healthcare. As usual, we started our conversation with his early career, the path to founding Health Design Lab, and how 3D printing played a role in all that. Robert's 3D printing lab does not have fancy 3D printers, and he is a firm believer that having excellent design holds the key to solutions and 3D printing is a great tool to achieve that design. We were also fortunate to have a brief virtual tour of Robert's lab and talked about a few super cool clinical cases Robert is working on at the moment.Full show notes and video recording: Robert Pugliese: Design for Healthcare with 3DPrintingInstagram account: @healthdesignlabAbout our Guest Robert Pugliese:Robert S. Pugliese is Director of Innovation Design at Thomas Jefferson University and Jefferson Health where he co-founded the Health Design Lab, a creative space built with the purpose of merging together design-studio ethos with science-oriented discipline to foster innovation in healthcare. As somebody who enjoys empowering future health care providers to be change makers, Robert leads programs that train students to be health design thinkers and innovators. A Doctor of Pharmacy (PharmD), Robert has spent over ten years practicing and teaching in Emergency Medicine. He believes that including both the patient and provider voice is vital to healthcare design, and he brings each of these perspectives to his work through his experience as a clinician and through his own journey coping with insulin-dependent diabetes. Robert has presented on the intersection of healthcare and design at national venues such as SXSW and Stanford Medicine X and in 2019 he was selected as a Philadelphia Business Journal 40 Under 40 honoree. Throughout the COVID-19 pandemic Robert has used his unique experience to lead critical response efforts to overcome supply chain shortfalls and respond to community needs for testing and vaccination. In his spare time, Robert produces a weekly podcast and enjoys spending time with his wife and three daughters.Support the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
In this episode, I had the pleasure to chat with professor Stephanie Willerth at the University of Victoria, also the founder of Axolotl Biosciences.Stephanie is not only an expert in bioprinting and bioinks in general, but also one of a few scientists in the world focusing on using 3D cell models on common but devastating neurological diseases such as GBM, Parkinson's Disease, and Alzheimer's Disease. We started with some basic concepts related to bioprinting, bioinks, organoids, and organ-on-a-chip, and some of the general current applications and ongoing researches. All of these technologies, however, require sophisticated bioink formulation to achieve structural and functional goals. Also, who are the major players in commercial bioprinting? Other versions of this episode: WebsiteInstagramAxolotl BiosciencesWillerth LabYoutubePast blog by prof. Willerth: 3D Bioprinting Glioblastoma Models for Drug Screening3D Bioprinting Personalized Brain TissuesAbout Our Guest:Dr. Willerth holds a Canada Research Chair in Biomedical Engineering at the University of Victoria where she has dual appointments in the Department of Mechanical Engineering and the Division of Medical Sciences as an Associate Professor.She serves as the Acting Director for the Centre for Biomedical Research at the University of Victoria and on the steering committee of the B.C. Regenerative Medicine Initiative. She also served as the President of the Canadian Biomaterials Society from 2017-2018. Her honors include being named the 2018 REACH award winner for Excellence in Undergraduate Research-inspired Teaching, a Woman of Innovation in 2017, one of the 2015 Young Innovators in Cellular and Biological Engineering, and a “Star in Global Health” by Grand Challenges Canada in 2014. She spent the Fall of 2016 on sabbatical at the Wisconsin Institute for Discovery supported by the International Collaboration on Repair Discoveries International Travel Award where she wrote her book “Engineering neural tissue using stem cells” published by Academic Press.She completed her postdoctoral work at the University of California-Berkeley after receiving her Ph.D. in Biomedical Engineering from Washington University. Her undergraduate degrees were in Biology and Chemical Engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.Support the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
I had a lot of fun chatting with this international group of young entrepreneurs out of KTH from Akira Science ( @akirascience) in Sweden. We started the conversation on how the members of the team met. Then we moved onto the biopolymers the team is working on and commercializing, including why it is important to have controllable biodegradable biocompatible and 3D printable materials. We also touched upon the potential killer applications using the Akira biopolymer, including creating a scaffold for breast cancer lobectomy patients and wound healing. We also talked about the unique innovation and entrepreneurial environment in Sweden. You can find additional resources here: linkInstagram liveAbout Our Guests: Tiziana Fuoco: Chief Operating OfficerAstrid Ahlinder: Product ManagerÁlvaro Morales López: Marketing ManagerSupport the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
In this live Youtube interview, I had the pleasure of getting to the co-founders (also husband and wife) for 3D Biotechnology Solutions, Ana Millás and Pedro Massaguer. 3DBS is the first Brazilian startup that brought bioprinters to its local research institutions and market, and now it is gearing up to expand its global market including that of the United States. Some of the major talking points of this episode include Ana and Pedro's early journey as biotech cofounders in Brazil, their funding strategies, market product fit, and their strategies in dealing with the local innovation ecosystem and regulatory agencies. We also dig a little deeper on their new hybrid bio fabrication bioprinter that combines electrospinning and extrusion-based bioprinting to generate unique tissue engineering capability for its customersFollow 3DHEALS: our guests: Notes: on our Guests: Ana MillásAs a biologist, Millás holds her PhD and Master’s degree from the Department of Materials Engineering and Bioprocesses at the School of Chemical Engineering of State University of Campinas/UNICAMP. Post-doctoral degree at School of Pharmaceutical Sciences - University of São Paulo. Ana has made part of her research in internationally renowned research centers and institutions, among them, at Cornell University in the United States and Nottingham Trent University and The Electrospinning Company in UK. She has an amazing experience in the amazon forest, also experience in the textile industry. As the R&I Director at 3D Biotechnology Solutions startup, she focused her research on the development of 3D skin in vitro models, vascularized tissues and cartilage reconstruction using the technologies of electrospinning and 3D bioprinting.Pedro MassaguerBusiness Developement, is a specialist in Strategic Business Management. He completed a Master's and Doctorate in the Science and Technology Policy program at the state University of Campinas (UNICAMP). He has experience in innovative technology-based projects, business development, and strategic planning in the area of Biotechnology. He is the CEO of 3D Biotechnology solutions and also partner of In Situ Cell Therapy and Labtermo Microbiology Consultancy.Support the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
Follow 3DHEALS: this Episode of 3dhealsLive, we spoke about the unique journey for Dr. Zille on how he was a hobbyist CAD designer for cars (since 17 years old) to a CMF surgeon. What was the first clinical case that inspired him to dig deeper into using 3D printing for CMF and implants? What advice does he have for clinicians and newcomers who want to venture into the world of CAD/CAM design and medical 3D printing #dental3dprinting? We have the answers here.  Video version of this podcast: Instagram Youtube Podcast show notes link About our guest: Dr. Devid Zille is a practicing dental surgeon as well as the Director of Innovation at CPMH,  a Brazillian 3D printing company that focuses on maxillofacial, neurosurgery, and extremity surgeries. He is a post-graduate in Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery mainly focused on the correction of facial deformities., having been trained both in Brazil and the U.S. His expertise includes 3D modeling and design using advanced concepts like lightweight structures and topological optimization based on FEA analysis and 3D printing. He has been tinkering  CAD design ever since age 17. Support the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
I had a lot of fun speaking to Matteo Zanfabro (Instagram account: 3dvet.printing and playvet3d)  because of many good reasons. Not only we both love what 3D printing can do for healthcare but also share a passion for medical imaging, although our clients are very different. In this episode, we talked a little about his early journey into using 3D printing for veterinary medicine, and some unique challenges in adopting 3D printing for animals. There is certainly a lot for human doctors and veterinarians to learn from each others' experiences.  Of course, Dr. Zanfabro brought us a few interesting cases he has 3D printed. Listeners can find full video recording on our guest Dr. Matteo ZanfabroMatteo Zanfabro, a Doctor of Veterinary Medicine graduated from the University of Parma in  2017. Zanfabro is applying 3D printing to Veterinary Medicine since 2015 during his experimental thesis “The use of 3D printing in pre-operative surgical planning”. He founded a private research project named “3D Veterinary Printing” focused on the clinical application of these technologies. In 2018 he won the “MSD Community Award” for the 3D VET  project. In 2019-2020 was Research Fellow at the O.U. Diagnostic Imaging (University of Parma), focusing on the technological transfer of PlayCast system (  to the Veterinary Medicine field. Now he is a member of R&D at PlayVet (, a new company branch that designs and produces 3D-printed made-to-measure veterinary medical devices.Support the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
In this episode of Instagram Live recording, I had the pleasure to interview two young startup co-founders, Adam Hecht and Alex Tholl from @divedesignco (website: DiveDesign Studio) who created a niche for themselves in the space of 3D printed prosthesis for animals and athletes. Important topics covered in this interview (in both video and podcast formats) include: How can a young product design company effectively differentiate itself from thousands of others? What was the inflection point of Adam and Alex's success story? What were their growth strategies? What new technologies are they looking at? What projects they have taken on that could potentially transform an entire industry? And more. About our guests for this episode:Adam Hecht Is an industrial designer, co-founder, and head of strategic partnerships at Dive Design, an NJ-based product design and engineering firm dedicated to building industry-shaping products and brands.  Alexander Tholl is the Co-Founder of DiveDesign, a strategic Industrial Design and Development firm specializing in new tech and alternative manufacturing methods. Alex oversees business administration, strategy, and acquisition while maintaining an active role in product development and prototyping at DiveDesign.The full speaker bio and video recordings are here. Support our ShowRelated Links: Interview with Dr. Edyta Bula, 3D Printing for Veterinary Medicine3D Printed Bronchoscopy Simulator for Medical and Veterinary Training3DHEALS IG Live Recordings: 3D Printing in Veterinary Medicine with Richard DoererFrom Academia: 3D Printing for Veterinary MedicineRobin Huizing: The Power of 3D Printing Design and EducationSupport the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
In this episode of Instagram Live recording, I invited Dr. Daniel Vegh, a young faculty member and prosthodontist from Semmelweis University to share with us his journey of learning about 3D printing for dentistry, his recent accomplishments in the space, and his vision for its future.  Dr. Vegh is the author behind @3d_printing_dentistry on Instagram. Daniel also shared how he leveraged social media to build a community for dental 3D printing both locally and internationally.  He also brought us a few examples of his past works on camera. Additional highlights of this interview: What is the current status of establishing a formal curriculum in dental schools?Who is most interested in adopting 3D printing in their dental practices? How to find other dentists who are actively using 3D printing? What are some suggestions for new dentists to space? Full interview recording including video recording and additional links can be found here: Who is Dr. Daniel Vegh? Dr. Dániel Végh DMD, Ph.D.Specialist in Conservative Dentistry and ProsthodonticsSemmelweis University - Department of Prosthodontics - Budapest, HungaryIn his own words, " My name is Dr. Daniel Vegh! I earned my DMD degree at the Semmelweis University in 2015!I am working at the Department of Prosthodontics since then! I am a prosthodontist since 2018, and I earned my Ph.D. Degree in 2019, the topic was diabetes and oral complications!As a regular participant of dental congresses, I meet with 3D printing technology on-site, and I become a fanatic! I found out that a lot of my colleagues are interested in it, but there is a lack of experience and knowledge about it! I started my Instagram page ( @3d_printing_dentistry), where my aim is to build International connections! Semmelweis University established SE3D lab, an innovative place dedicated to 3D printing for students and staff! It has research, educational and clinical aspects!"Support the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
It has been almost nine months since we interviewed Mike Graffeo, CEO, and co-founder of Fluidform, a 3D printing startup out of Carnegie Mellon University focusing on key applications using Freeform Reversible Embedding of Suspended Hydrogels (FRESH) technology.  If the average lifetime of a typical startup is five years, the one-year time of a startup is equivalent to 20 human years.  Check out the recording of this episode of Instagram Live on how a bioprinting startup was founded, lessons learned, ambitions, and more.  The video format of this interview can be found on Live occurs every Thursday to put the innovators, artists, and founders behind impressive 3D technology Instagram shares in front of the camera.  Want to join us next Thursday? Direct message us on Instagram @3dheals. About our guest:Mike Graffeo CEO and co-founder of FluidformA senior executive with a proven track record in the commercialization of innovative medical technology, Mike is a results-oriented, decisive leader with a track record of successfully growing new businesses in both startup and growth organizations. Throughout his career, he has gained extensive experience translating highly complex devices and clinical data into successful businesses, both in the US and globally. Mike holds a BS in Engineering Physics and an MEng in Mechanical Engineering from Cornell University, as well as an MBA from Harvard Business School.Support the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
This fun and insightful conversation with Juan Pablo Garcia Venegas, the engineer behind works on Instagram @m3daid. Juan shared with us how he was inspired to create various 3D printed medical models for the simple but important goal to help the medical students and trainees to learn human anatomies better, with advantages of not recognizing three-dimensional shape but also mobility and functionality, things impossible from an anatomy book. I could not agree more. Here are my first several attempts in 3D printing Juan's model of a shoulder. I cannot wait to do more. We will be sharing Juan's STL files in a new 3DHEALS file-sharing portal. Stay tuned for announcements.Video recording, notes link: our Guest: Juan Pablo Garcia Venegas(Instagram @m3daid)"My name is Juan Pablo García, I'm a biomedical engineer from Monterrey, Mexico. Currently, I'm an R&D Engineer at BMC Medical Manufacturing, which is a Mexican company focused on the development of medical devices. During my studies, I had the opportunity to make internships in hospitals as a clinical Engineer, as well as being involved in high-tech projects such as skeleton manufacturing and orthosis design. I think that digital manufacturing and 3D printing will change the way that medicine is being approached."Support the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
What is generative art? What is algorithmicart ? What is fractal? How is this related to the world of 3D printing, bioprinting, and 3dHEALS? Join me and our guest Robert Bruce, the young artist behind some very mind-expanding art pieces using computer science and mathematics.About our guest Bruce Roberts:"My name is Bruce (the artist behind Instagram @canvas.51) and I am studying engineering. As a kid, I developed a passion for programming and have been doing so as a hobby ever since. Programming is how I express the beauty I see in nature and in mathematics. While I work towards my degree I am exploring my creative side through computer-generated art. I hope my work inspires and reinforces people’s appreciation for the patterns found in nature."Full video recording link: the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
In this episode, we chatted with Dr. Zsuzsanna Puspokis about how she co-founded Rhino3DMedical, a medical 3D printing-focused software based on Rhino 3D. Zsusanna demonstrated a few surgical examples in this interview. About our guest: Dr. Zsuzsanna PuspokisZsuzsanna received her PhD from the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, Lausanne (EPFL, Switzerland) in 2016, where she completed her thesis at the internationally renowned Biomedical Imaging Group (BIG) headed by Prof. Unser.Following her doctoral studies in Biomedical Imaging and before starting her own company, Zsuzsanna worked for a year at the Lausanne University Hospital (CHUV, Switzerland) on the Human Brain Project, a flagship project of the European Union. During her employment at the hospital, she further strengthened her industry and academic links and deepened her knowledge of MRI imaging, from data acquisition to processing and analysis, in the clinical context.Since 2017, she is a co-founder and the COO of Mirrakoi SA. The company offers software solutions (Rhino3DMedical) for orthopedic and CMF surgical planning, facilitating the creation of patient-specific 3D printable anatomical models and surgical guides from medical CT/MRI scans ( At Mirrakoi SA, Zsuzsanna leads the design and implementation of business operations. She is responsible for marketing and sales, including PR and customer relations. Zsuzsanna is well-connected within the European start-up, venture, academia, and entrepreneurship scenes where she has been active for several years and recognized by various awards and grants.Support the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
We had some technical issues with the IG live session but fortunately, we are able to salvage pearls of wisdom from Satori3DP CEO ChengXi. Here is the recording of our fun, pragmatic, and inspiring conversation about the current and future status of #dental3Dprinting #startuplife , how to make it work with new technologies (hint: not always easy or straightforward), and the importance of good customer service. As usual, there was also a live demo of fascinating 3D printed designs. About our guest ChengXi Wang and Satori 3DP: Graduated with MBA from the University of Oxford and certified as CFA, Chengxi is an interdisciplinary entrepreneur who develops technology products with a human-centered approach. She is leading the London-based Satori team to challenge the status quo by making high-quality professional 3D printing affordable, and push the boundary of our imagination with thoughtful 3D printed products.  The new release of Satori ST1600 3D printer focuses on solving the pain points in dentistry. It can be afforded by the dental clinics to fabricate clear aligners (the same technology used in Invisalign), surgical drill guides, orthodontic models, and other dental solutions. Dentists and patients don’t need to wait for weeks to get their work done by dental labs and can potentially get their aligners 3D printed under an hour at a production cost less than £5. In the face of supply chain disruption catalyzed by COVID and Brexit, Satori’s affordable and user-friendly professional 3D printers can adapt to the work from home environment and bring remote manufacturing localized, which empowers businesses to gain control over uncertainty and transform their performance with efficiency.  Support the showRelevant links: #3dprinted basketball by Wilson: for #performancesports on-demand recording link: link:
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