This story appears courtesy of our colleagues at U of T Engineering News.
While some of us are using the new power of 3D printers to make smartphone cases and chocolate figurines, two engineering students from the University of Toronto are using them to print functional human skin.
On September 18, Arianna McAllister and Lian Leng were named the Canadian winners of the 2014 James Dyson Award for their invention, the PrintAlive Bioprinter.
This story was covered by CBC News and BBC News. The BioPrinter ...
Four University of Toronto (U of T) professors who have commercialization projects in various stages with MaRS Innovation were named to the university's list of Inventors of the Year.
“The Inventor of the Year Award is meant to recognize inventions that have the potential to improve our quality of life,” said Professor Paul Young, vice-president (research and innovation) and a member of MaRS Innovation's Board of Directors. “The winning inventions represent the very best of innovation at U of T, and on ...
An early-stage technology that may revolutionize the way burn victims are treated is generating considerable buzz in Toronto media this week.
Globe and Mail reporter Robert Everett-Green wrote about the joint University of Toronto and Sunnybrook Health Sciences Centre project January 20 in "A 3-D machine that prints skin? How burn care could be revolutionized."
Health reporter Beatrice Politi also covered the Bio Printer project for Global News Toronto January 21. Her video segment includes an interview with PhD student Lian Leng and ...