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In recent years, new technologies based on 3D bioprinting have emerged as ideal tools with which to arrange cells and biomaterials in three dimensions and so achieve tissue engineering's original goals. The simplest and most widely used form of bioprinting is based on pneumatic extrusion, where 3D structures are built up by drawing patterns of cell-laden or non-cell-laden material through a robotically manipulated syringe. Developing and characterizing new biomaterials for 3D bioprinting (i.e., bioinks) is critical for the progress of the field. This chapter describes a series of protocols for developing, optimizing, and testing new bioinks for extrusion-based 3D bioprinting.
This article was published in the following journal.
Name: Methods in molecular biology (Clifton, N.J.)
Extrusion-based bioprinting is one of the leading manufacturing techniques for tissue engineering and regenerative medicine. Its primary limitation is the lack of materials, known as bioinks, which ar...
Recent advances in three-dimensional (3D) bioprinting technologies have enabled precise patterning of cellular components along with biomimetic constructs for tissue engineering and regenerative medic...
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A material transfer technique used for assembling biological material or cells into a prescribed organization to create functional structures such as MICROCHIP ANALYTICAL DEVICES, cell microarrays, or three dimensional anatomical structures.
Devices used to measure the flow of fluids (see RHEOLOGY) or the AIR to measure RESPIRATION.
GENETIC PHENOMENA characterizing IMMUNITY and the immune response.
Centers for collecting, characterizing and storing human blood.
Centers for acquiring, characterizing, and storing organs or tissue for future use.