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Growing artificial organs: Medicine’s next big thing?

Date:
January 16, 2014
Source:
Ivanhoe / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
When you think of 3-D, you think movie and video games, but researchers are using 3-D printing to customize medical implants and to grow body parts. Researchers are now developing three new breakthroughs that could change medicine in the future.


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last updated on 2014-04-16 at 3:11 pm EDT

"Bionic Man" Unveiled at London's Science Museum

"Bionic Man" Unveiled at London's Science Museum

AFP (Feb. 5, 2013) London's Science Museum unveils a million-dollar "bionic man," complete with artificial organs, synthetic blood and robot limbs.
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With Flick of Finger, a Dumb House Gets Smart

With Flick of Finger, a Dumb House Gets Smart

AP (May 16, 2013) In this interconnected world, the next big thing may be a fully-wired house. With everything from door locks to coffee makers to pet feeders controllable from an app on your smart phone. The AP's Lee Powell enters the smart house.
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Don't Bet Against 3D Printing, Amazon's "Disruption"

Don't Bet Against 3D Printing, Amazon's "Disruption"

TheStreet (Jan. 14, 2014) "Big Bang Disruptors" can virtually devastate a business overnight through faster, cheaper and superior technology and that is exactly what 3D printers are doing, says Larry Downes, author of "Big Bang Disruption". As evidenced by the showing at this year's CES the price of 3D printers is coming down and the performance is going up. And for those wondering how to judge whether a company is a Big Bang Disruptor, Downes says look no further than Amazon due to its culture of innovation and undermining its own success.
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New Marketing Resurrects Old Brands

New Marketing Resurrects Old Brands

AP (Jan. 20, 2014) With the growing number of Baby Boomers retiring, some companies are banking on bringing back products of their youth. Soft drink, cereal and candy makers are using retro-branding to appeal to the growing nostalgia market. (Jan. 20)
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