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future stuff

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by

Chloe Rising

on 24 May 2011

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Transcript of future stuff

Printing skin ! The next step in the 3D printing revolution may be body parts including cartilage, bone and even skin.
Three-dimensional printing is a technique for making solid objects with devices not unlike a computer printer, building up line by line, and then vertically layer by layer.
While the approach works with polymers and plastics, the raw ingredients of 3D printing have been recently branching out significantly Technology of the future :D Op bot Frimley Park Hospital in Surrey has agreed funding for the da Vinci machine for colorectal, urological and gynaecological procedures.
The robotic device can be used by a doctor sitting at a computer screen.
The trust said the equipment would mean less pain, smaller incisions, less bleeding, a lower infection risk and quicker recovery for patients Eyes Ron, 73, had the experimental surgery seven months ago at London's Moorfield's eye hospital.
He says he can now follow white lines on the road, and even sort socks, using the bionic eye, known as Argus II.
It uses a camera and video processor mounted on sunglasses to send captured images wirelessly to a tiny receiver on the outside of the eye. Huggable, which is fitted with sensors, is being developed by researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in the US.
The project is being supported by Highlands and Islands Enterprise Hug 'a' bear The computer-controlled mannequin, "Sim Baby", is being operated by trainee nurses at the Chatham campus of Canterbury Christ Church University.
The £25,000 baby follows in the steps of the life-size "Sim Man", which has been at the campus for two years.
Student midwives, nurses and operating department practitioners using it can get feedback from computer readings. sim man It works by comparing "smell prints" from a patient's breath with standardised readings.
The doctor can then tell whether the patient has a bacterial infection and allow antibiotics to be prescribed correctly. The University of Pennsylvania team say the device is faster, cheaper and easier to use than current methods infection smellig
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