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  • Welcome to embodi3D Downloads! This is the largest and fastest growing library of 3D printable medical models generated from real medical scans on the Internet. A unique scientific resource, most of the material is free. Registered members can download, upload, and sell models. To convert your own medical scans to a 3D model, take a look at democratiz3D, our free and automated conversion service.

Miscellaneous

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Miscellaneous category of 3D printing files.

14 files

  1. Free

    ANT - stl file processed

    ANT - stl file processed

    0 downloads

       (0 reviews)

    0 comments

    Updated

  2. Free

    Head and Neck CT DICOM dataset for teaching

    This is an anonymized CT scan DICOM dataset to be used  for teaching on how to create a 3D printable models.

    199 downloads

       (0 reviews)

    1 comment

    Updated

  3. Free

    CT scan DICOM files for instructables tutorial

    These are the DICOM CT scan files for the instructables tutorial for creating a 3D printable model. Download the zipped folder and unzip it. You will add the entire directory to Slicer to start the process. Also included is the intermediary NRRD file for use with the democratiz3D file conversion service. You must be logged into your free embodi3d account to download. To register, click here.

    388 downloads

       (0 reviews)

    0 comments

    Submitted

  4. Free

    Test barrel - processed

    Test barrel - processed

    1 download

       (0 reviews)

    0 comments

    Updated

  5. Free

    File for tutorial: How to Create Hollow Shell with MeshMixer

    This file accompanies the tutorial "How to Create a Hollow Shell from a Medical STL Model using MeshMixer." Download the file to follow along with the tutorial.

    64 downloads

       (0 reviews)

    0 comments

    Submitted

  6. Free

    File Pack for Tutorial: Creating 3D Printable Medical Models Using Free Service at Embodi3D.com and Free Software 3D Slicer and MeshMixer

    File pack to accompany the tutorial listed above. Download this file pack to follow along with the tutorial. View the full tutorial here.
     

    507 downloads

       (0 reviews)

    2 comments

    Updated

  7. Free

    File Pack for Muscle and Skin STL Creation tutorial

    This file pack accompanies the tutorial on Creating 3D printable muscle and skin STL files from medical CT scans. You must register for a free account to download.
     
    Read the full tutorial
     
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3qPgmVSdSkg

    244 downloads

       (0 reviews)

    0 comments

    Updated

  8. Free

    Diabetic Foot Infection with Ulcer: STL Files For 3D Printing Model

    Diabetes describes a group of metabolic diseases in which a person has high blood sugar, either because insulin production is inadequate, or because the body's cells do not respond properly to insulin, or both.
    Worldwide there are over 400 million people with diabetes. Diabetes disrupts the vascular system, affecting many areas of the body such as the eyes, kidneys, legs, and feet. Diabetes often leads to peripheral vascular disease that inhibits a person's blood circulation. With this condition, there is a narrowing of the arteries that frequently leads to significantly decreased circulation in the lower part of the legs and the feet. Poor circulation contributes to diabetic foot problems by reducing the amount of oxygen and nutrition supplied to the skin and other tissue, causing injuries to heal poorly. Preventing foot complications is more critical for the diabetic patient because poor circulation impairs the healing process and can lead to ulcers, infection, and other serious foot conditions.
     

     
    There are three STL files available for download and 3D bioprinting. One STL file for bioprinting the foot, one for the soft tissue and the third STL file is for the ischemic foot ulcer. All three files have been zipped to reduce file size. You will need to unzip the files once you have downloaded them.These files are distributed under the Creative Commons license Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs. Please respect the terms of the licensing agreement.
     
    The models are provided for distribution on embodi3D.com with the permission of the creators Dr. Beth Ripley and Dr. Tatiana. These models are part of the Top 10 Killers 3D printable disease library. James Weaver and Ahmed Hosny also contributed to the project. We thank everyone involved for their contributions to embodi3d.com and their advocacy for better health and education through 3D printing.

    52 downloads

       (0 reviews)

    0 comments

    Submitted

  9. Free

    Chest Wall Tumor STL Files for 3D Printing

    Chest wall tumors are benign or malignant tumors that can interfere with pulmonary function. Primary chest wall tumors account for 5% of all thoracic tumors and 1 to 2% of all primary tumors. Patients with chest wall tumors require chest x-ray, CT, MRI, and sometimes PET–CT to determine the original site and extent of the tumor and whether it is a primary chest wall tumor or a metastasis. Biopsy and histologic evaluation confirm the diagnosis. Prognosis varies by cancer type, cell differentiation, and stage. Sarcomas have been the most well studied, and primary chest wall sarcomas have a reported 5-yr survival of 17%.
     

     
    The models are provided for distribution on embodi3D.com with the permission of the creators Dr. Beth Ripley and Dr. Tatiana. These models are part of the Top 10 Killers 3D printable disease library. James Weaver and Ahmed Hosny also contributed to the project. We thank everyone involved for their contributions to embodi3d.com and their advocacy for better health and education through 3D printing.
     
    There are two STL files available for download and 3D bioprinting. One STL file for printing the chest wall mass and the other STL is for bioprinting the ribs. The files have been zipped to save space and speed up downloads. These files are distributed under the Creative Commons license Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs. Please respect the terms of the licensing agreement.

    70 downloads

       (0 reviews)

    0 comments

    Submitted

  10. Free

    STL Files for 3D Printable Model of Breast Cancer

    Breast cancer is the most commonly diagnosed cancer in women and one in eight women will be diagnosed with breast cancer in her lifetime. Each year it is estimated that over 230,000 women in the United States will be diagnosed with breast cancer and more than 40,000 will die. It is the second leading cause of death from cancer in women (lung cancer is the leading cause). Over 2.9 million breast cancer survivors are alive in the United States today. These STL files allow you to 3D print a whole breast with the mass within the breast and another model of just the mass.
     

     
    The models are provided for distribution on embodi3D.com with the permission of the creators Dr. Beth Ripley and Dr. Tatiana. These models are part of the Top 10 Killers 3D printable disease library. James Weaver and Ahmed Hosny also contributed to the project. We thank everyone involved for their contributions to embodi3d.com and their advocacy for better health and education through 3D printing.
     
    There are two STL files available for download and 3D bioprinting. One STL file for printing the breast including the cancerous mass and the other STL is for printing the mass. Both files have been zipped to reduce the file size. You will need to unzip the files once you have downloaded them.These files are distributed under the Creative Commons license Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs. Please respect the terms of the licensing agreement.
     
    Both files are verified as watertight (manifold) and 3D printable.

    187 downloads

       (1 review)

    1 comment

    Updated

  11. Free

    Orthopedic lumbar spine fusion hardware, transpedicular screws and fixation rods

    This 3D printable lumbar fusion orthopedic hardware was generated from real CT scan data and is thus anatomically accurate as it comes from a real person. It shows 4 levels of transpedicular screws with joining rods. The screws are secured to each lumbar spinal vertebra by drilling into the posterior pedicles. Download is free for registered members.
    This file was originally created by Dr. Bruno Gobbato, who has graciously given permission to share it here on Embodi3D. Modifications were made by Dr. Mike to make it suitable for 3D printing.
    The file(s) are distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike license. It can't be used for commercial purposes. If you would like to use it for commercial purposes, please contact the authors.
    Technical specs:
    File format: STL
    Manifold mesh: Yes
    Triangles: 41186

    35 downloads

       (0 reviews)

    0 comments

    Submitted

  12. Free

    Tutorial file pack

    File pack to accompany the tutorial: "3D Printing of Bones from CT Scans: A Tutorial on Quickly Correcting Extensive Mesh Errors using Blender and MeshMixer"

    490 downloads

       (4 reviews)

    0 comments

    Updated

  13. Free

    Files to accompany tutorial on Advanced Mesh Cleaning with Blender

    These are Blender and STL files to accompany the tutorial Preparing CT scans for 3D printing. Cleaning and repairing STL file mesh from bones using Blender, an advanced tutorial. Files are in ZIP format. Download and follow along.

    123 downloads

       (1 review)

    0 comments

    Updated

  14. Free

    Print Optimized Small Fluid Test Flask

    Part Details:
    This is a miscellaneous, editable part that can be printed and consists of purely triagonal and quad faces throughout the file for printing here.

    This model can be freely derived and using any editing methods for both commercial and non-commercial purposes with standard attribution to source of data.
    This miscellaneous part is kept simple for easy file editing, part revision and easy printing. The model does however have areas where edges fall-off at 90-degrees so plan print tests accordingly.
    Proposed uses:

    The advantages would be ability to custom material and dimensions to application. This file would be a simple prototype for any number of permutations of flask elements for use in the biology research setting.

    Software/methods used:
    This model was prepared using Blender 2.71.
    Attachments:
    001-003.jpg are measurement specifications for the device
    004.jpg is estimated cost to print using materials from Shapeways.com

    7 downloads

       (2 reviews)

    1 comment

    Updated

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  • File Reviews

  • File Comments

  • Recent Forum Posts

    • Hi Mike - starting with Cone beam CT files.  Will play with Hounsfield settings next time.  For this particular case I learned enough on Slicer and Meshmixer to get the job done. 
    • You are diving into the deep topic of medical imaging scans for 3D printing. I wrote a blog article on how to get the most out of your scan here. Take a look as it is very helpful.   3mm is not bad for a CT scan for 3D printing.  In order to understand why the radiology department created 3 mm slices, you need to understand how CT scans work. Modern CT scanners do not acquire data in slices. Rather, the acquisition is helical. The patient moves in the scanner on the Z axis at a fixed speed, while the x-ray tube spins around that axis during acquisition. As a result, relative to the body, the x-ray tube moves around like a helix, i.e. corkscrew. The raw data from this acquisition is stored in memory in the CT scanner. It is then reconstructed into flat slices that can be of any thickness anywhere from 0.5 mm to 5 mm.   Thinner slices are not always better however. There is a fixed number of x-ray photons that were acquired during the scan. When the slices are created after the fact, the data that those photons created is spread among the slices. If you have a lot of very thin slices then there are few photons per slice. Just like with a handheld camera when you shoot in low light, having a low number of photons results in a grainy image. The exact same things happen with a CT scanner. Thin slices tend to be very grainy and it can be difficult to detect abnormalities when the image quality is poor. Thicker slices on the other hand are fewer in number and have more photons per slice and thus are less grainy. Think of a nice photograph from a handheld camera on a bright sunny day. There are so many photons to make the image, the image is crystal clear. Thicker slices, while giving a higher quality image, are also thicker, and very small structures are harder to see.   Therefore, if you had a CT scan and reconstructed 0.5 mm slices, those images would be much grainier and of lower quality than if you had reconstructed with 5 mm slices. When the scan is being taken the radiologist determines what slice thickness is the best for diagnosing the problem at hand. If you're getting a CT scan of the abdomen for appendicitis, you will get 5 mm slices. If you have a problem with your middle tier and are getting a CT scan of the mastoid, you'll probably get 0.5 mm slices.   It should be noted that the raw data from the scan acquisition takes up a lot of memory. While the reconstructed slices are saved in the hospitals radiology system, the raw data from the scan is stored on the physical scanner itself. Typically after a few days that data is purged to make room for new scan data. So, after a few days it is not possible to generate any new slices from the scan, as the raw data has been purged.   My guess is that 3 mm slices is as good as you are ever going to be able to get from your scan. To reduce the stairstep artifact, run a smoothing algorithm on your model. This should reduce that appearance.   I hope this helps   Dr. Mike    
    • 1) Nothing in this forum should be considered medical advice. 2) The scan shows some extent of pectus excavatum. Heart is a bit displaced as a result. 3)  Evaluation of the heart itself is poor because the scan was not protocoled to examine the heart (i.e. no ECG gating). My guess is they were looking for PE, and there is no obvious one.   Good luck
    • If you increase the threshold value (150->250 Hounsfield units), that will tend to include less bone in the model. If decrease it, more bone will be included.    Just want to check -- are you starting with a CT or an MRI. CTs work better.   Hope this helps.   Dr. Mike
    • I use 3D slicer and the segmentation module. It takes a little time to get familiar with the tools, but they can be pretty powerful.   I just did this kidney yesterday, including the kidney tissue, renal collecting system, artery and vein.    FYI, we are building the ability to automatically segment organs into democratiz3D. Right now it only supports creation of bone models, but in the future auto segmentation of organs will be a feature.    Hope this helps,   Dr. Mike
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