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Showing content with the highest reputation since 03/23/2014 in Blog Comments

  1. 2 points
  2. 2 points
    Dr. Mike this is a great overview. Being that i use patient scans to create 3D prints, i never had this background information provided to me, i had to learn through trial and error.
  3. 2 points
    Dear Dr. Mike: I'm really excited to see the profile of Embodi3D. I commented a few days ago, I got my hands on this tutorial: http://www.makermex.blogspot.com.ar/#!http://makermex.blogspot.com/2015/03/como-convertir-una-tomografia-en.html I honestly was not sure Blender off a possible tool for the development of workflow. But to see what you have accomplished on the page, I put very, very happy. I'm using Blender for about 8 years (www.infografiaeinteriorismo.blogspot.com) a while ago and I'm trying to get 3D printed pieces from information obtained from a CT scanner does. My idea of ​​workflow is: DICOM files tomograph. SLICE 3D processing. Exported in STL format. Import Blender. Clean. 3D printing. I hope and I do urge you to help me if in the way of stumble learning obstacles. Of course, I greatly appreciate your time spent as fantastic video tutorials (I'm looking at right now). Greetings Carlos
  4. 1 point
    Great tutorial, very complete and well thought out. Do you prefer 3Dslicer to Horos? Are there advantages or quality differences worth mentioning? Will the Democtatiz3D app offer vasculature as an operation in the future?
  5. 1 point
    Great blog! Its the easiest way in which someone must have explained the difference between CT scan and MRI scan. Thanks for sharing such a wonderful blog, most of the people would like it. I would also like to know the difference between Ultrasound, MRI, and CT scan.
  6. 1 point
    valchanov

    Atlas and Axis, 3D PDF

    I used a 3d pdf generator (pdf3d reportgen) and it has an option to convert several models (I used obj) into a document with a model tree.
  7. 1 point
    tsehrhardt

    Atlas and Axis, 3D PDF

    Hi Peter, What are you using to combine multiple models? I have used Fiji to combine multiple STLs into one U3D that will expand into a model tree in Acrobat Pro, but it is very slow. Meshlab will create a U3D, but not from multiple models and not for large models. Thanks, Terrie
  8. 1 point
    Els

    Role of 3D Printing in Scoliosis Correction Surgery

    Back in June 2014 3D Systems piloted this kind of scoliosis brace. It is great to know that these braces are being made and helping patients live better lives.
  9. 1 point
    This looks great! Can't wait to give it a try!
  10. 1 point
    I opened a discussion thread about this tutorial in the forums here.
  11. 1 point
    What a great article! I'm going to have to take some time to digest it. I've mostly used Model maker, and haven't worked with the Grayscale model maker much. This is definitely something I'll have to look into more. Thanks for sharing your amazing knowledge and insight with the community!
  12. 1 point
    Wow! What a great article. Thanks for contributing this tutorial using Grayscale Model Maker.
  13. 1 point
    Hi Dr Mike , In principal, is it the same procedure using 3D ultrasound DICOM files? Many thanks upfront Tom
  14. 1 point
    ebaumel

    3D Printing of Renal Mass from MRI Images

    Vlad, Thanks for sharing the videos. It is very exciting to see this technology in the hands of clinicians.
  15. 1 point
    I survived a large ruptured SAA via coil embolization. The surgeons did have an issue trying to find the spot and hopefully, this will help save more lives!!
  16. 1 point
    twglodek

    Desktop 3D Printing of CT Scan Images

    thanks so much. Your work is inspiring . Any chance you could share your stl file of the Abdominal Aneurysm.
  17. 1 point
    Glad you found it helpful David.
  18. 1 point
    Dear Carlos, I am glad you found this tutorial helpful. If you have any comments or questions, feel free to post them on the Embodi3D website. Probably the best place to ask a question is in the forums. Good luck!
  19. 1 point
    descobar3d

    A look at 3D Printers for a Hospital Program

    @tsehrhardt, it took about 19 hours printed. i had to shrink it down a little to fit within the dimensions of the printer. we used this model to practice a procedure and the physicians commented how real the density was compared to real bone.
  20. 1 point
    NickH

    FDA Approves Custom Facial Implants

    Fine technology, but one caveat. 'Oxford Performance Materials' is a company based in South Windsor, Connecticut, New England. The company website does not suggest any connection to Oxford University, (Old) England - which also does research in this area.
  21. 1 point
    Yesterday I saw a talk at the 2014 RSNA meeting that discussed the exact same process to validate MRI flow models in coronary arteries. That work was being done at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston. This technology has great potential in vascular medicine of all kinds.
  22. 1 point
    I met a gentleman at a 3D printing conference in 2013 who has a business offering this service to expecting parents. He does his prints with a Z printer, which offers good resolution and decent durability. These gypsum-based prints will break if they're dropped on the floor, but generally can be safely handled. We're using a lot of them for the MacroMicro exhibition.
  23. 1 point
    I listened to Scott Hollister talk about his early work with these 3D printable splints at the Mimics Innovation Conference in Minneapolis last summer. It was pretty amazing stuff and will only get better with time.
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