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Early career research in 3D Printing in Medicine

A thematic series published in 3D Printing in Medicine

Recently, the field of 3D printing has seen exciting advancements and innovative research that impacts medicine. This series aims to highlight original research by students and trainees who are actively engaged in 3D printing science.

This collection of articles is being sponsored by Stratasys, and the submitted manuscripts have undergone the journal’s standard peer review process.

Read the first articles now and sign up to our article alerts to get subsequent papers in the series straight to your inbox.

  1. Content type: Research

    Skin tumors are the most predominant form of cancer in the United States. Radiation therapy, particularly high dose-rate (HDR) brachytherapy, provides an effective form of cancer control when surgery is not po...

    Authors: Jennifer Chmura, Arthur Erdman, Eric Ehler, Jessica Lawrence, Christopher T. Wilke, Brent Rogers and Clara Ferreira

    Citation: 3D Printing in Medicine 2019 5:10

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  2. Content type: Research

    Medical 3D printing has brought the manufacturing world closer to the patient’s bedside than ever before. This requires hospitals and their personnel to update their quality assurance program to more appropria...

    Authors: Mohammad Odeh, Dmitry Levin, Jim Inziello, Fluvio Lobo Fenoglietto, Moses Mathur, Joshua Hermsen, Jack Stubbs and Beth Ripley

    Citation: 3D Printing in Medicine 2019 5:6

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  3. Content type: Research

    Patient-specific 3D models are being used increasingly in medicine for many applications including surgical planning, procedure rehearsal, trainee education, and patient education. To date, experiences on the ...

    Authors: Nicole Wake, Andrew B. Rosenkrantz, Richard Huang, Katalina U. Park, James S. Wysock, Samir S. Taneja, William C. Huang, Daniel K. Sodickson and Hersh Chandarana

    Citation: 3D Printing in Medicine 2019 5:4

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  4. Content type: Research

    3D printing technology has allowed the creation of custom applicators for high dose rate (HDR) brachytherapy, especially for complex anatomy. With conformal therapy comes the need for advanced dosimetric verif...

    Authors: Courtney Oare, Christopher Wilke, Eric Ehler, Damien Mathew, David Sterling and Clara Ferreira

    Citation: 3D Printing in Medicine 2019 5:3

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  5. Content type: Research

    One of the key steps in generating three-dimensional (3D) printed models in medicine is segmentation of radiologic imaging. The software tools used for segmentation may be automated, semi-automated, or manual ...

    Authors: Elias Kikano, Nils Grosse Hokamp, Leslie Ciancibello, Nikhil Ramaiya, Christos Kosmas and Amit Gupta

    Citation: 3D Printing in Medicine 2019 5:1

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  6. Content type: Research

    Selected medical implants and other 3D printed constructs could potentially benefit from the ability to incorporate contrast agents into their structure. The purpose of the present study is to create 3D printe...

    Authors: David H. Ballard, Udayabhanu Jammalamadaka, Karthik Tappa, Jeffery A. Weisman, Christen J. Boyer, Jonathan Steven Alexander and Pamela K. Woodard

    Citation: 3D Printing in Medicine 2018 4:13

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  7. Content type: Research

    Three-dimensional (3D) cell cultures and 3D bioprinting have recently gained attention based on their multiple advantages over two-dimensional (2D) cell cultures, which have less translational potential to rec...

    Authors: Christen J. Boyer, David H. Ballard, Mansoureh Barzegar, J. Winny Yun, Jennifer E. Woerner, Ghali E. Ghali, Moheb Boktor, Yuping Wang and J. Steven Alexander

    Citation: 3D Printing in Medicine 2018 4:9

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