Search the Community

Showing results for tags 'Teeth'.



More search options

  • Search By Tags

    Type tags separated by commas.
  • Search By Author

Content Type


Blogs

  • Embodi3d Test Blog
  • 3D Printing in Medicine
  • Cool Medical 3D-Printing
  • 3D Bio Printing by Paige Anne Carter
  • SSchoppert's Blog
  • Additive Manufacturing in Medicine
  • biomedical 3D printing
  • Chris Leggett
  • 3D Models Help Improve Surgical Precision, Reduce Operating Time
  • Desktop 3D Printing in Medical Imaging
  • 3D Printing: Radiology corner
  • The Embodi3D.com Blog
  • descobar3d's Blog
  • 3D Printing in Anthropology
  • Learn to 3D Print: Basic Tools from software to printers
  • 3D printing for bio-medicine
  • 3D Biomedical Printing - by Jacob M.
  • Valchanov's Blog
  • Deirdre_Manion-Fischer's Blog
  • Matt Johnson's Biomedical 3D Printing Blog
  • Devarsh Vyas's Biomedical 3D Printing Blogs
  • Devarsh Vyas's Biomedical 3D Printing Blogs
  • Mike at Medical Models

Forums

  • Biomedical 3D Printing
    • News and Trending Topics
    • Hardware and Printers
    • Software
    • Science and Research
    • 3D Printable Models
    • Clinical applications
    • Medical Imaging
    • Education and Conferences
  • General Discussion
    • Announcements
    • Suggestions and Feedback
  • Classifieds, Goods and Services
    • General Classifieds - members post free
    • Services needed
    • Services offered
    • Stuff for sale
    • Stuff needed
    • Post a Job
    • Looking for work - visible only to members

Categories

  • democratiz3D Processing
  • Medical Scan Files
    • Skull, Head, and Neck
    • Dental, Orthodontic, Maxillofacial
    • Thorax and Ribs
    • Abdomen and Pelvis
    • Extremity, Upper (Arm)
    • Extremity, Lower (Leg)
    • Spine
    • Whole Body
  • Bones
    • Skull and Head
    • Dental, Orthodontic, Maxillofacial
    • Spine and Pelvis
    • Extremity, Upper (Arm)
    • Extremity, Lower (Leg)
    • Thorax and Ribs
    • Whole body
    • Skeletal tumors, fractures and bony pathology
  • Muscles
    • Head and neck muscles
    • Extremity, Lower (Leg) Muscles
    • Extremity, Upper (Arm) Muscles
    • Thorax and Ribs Muscles
    • Abdomen and Pelvis muscles
    • Whole body Muscles
    • Muscular tumors and sarcomas
  • Cardiac and Vascular
    • Congenital Heart Defects
    • Heart
    • Aorta
    • Mesenteric and abdominal arteries
    • Veins
  • Brain and nervous system
  • Organs of the Body
  • Veterinary
    • Dogs
    • Cats
  • Paleontology
  • Anthropology
  • Research
  • Miscellaneous
  • Formlabs

Found 7 results

  1. Version 1.0.0

    0 downloads

    Extracto de mandíbula superior

    Free

  2. Version 1.0.0

    0 downloads

    my teeth for 3D printing TEST

    Free

  3. Version 1.0.0

    2 downloads

    CT mandibula with a few teeth remaining on the arch

    Free

  4. Version

    17 downloads

    My Teeth before Implant

    Free

  5. Since the 1970s, modern dental implants have helped millions of patients suffering from tooth loss due to periodontal diseases and injuries. Their success encouraged researchers and dental professionals to come up with newer designs to improve patient care. As three-dimensional (3D) printing became more efficient and accessible, dental professionals also began using the technology to create customized dental implants. Recent Developments of 3D Printing in Dentistry Most 3D printers use additive manufacturing technology, which allows dental laboratory technologists to deposit desired materials on a substrate in a specific pattern. The technologists scan the patient’s jaw to obtain specific measurements and enter the data into a computer. The printer uses this data to create customized implants with unprecedented accuracy and fit. Maxillofacial surgeons at Baruch Padeh Medical Center and A. B. Dental created 3D printed titanium implants to help a 64-year-old man suffering from a metastatic tumor at the back of his jaw. The condition affects 1 to 1.5 percent of people suffering from malignant tumors and is characterized by pain, difficulty chewing and disfigurement. The 3D printed custom-made implants reduced recovery time after the surgery and helped enhance the patient’s quality of life. As part of another revolutionary research study, scientists from University of Groningen in the Netherlands have developed 3D printed teeth using antimicrobial polymers. These replacement teeth and veneers contain positively charged resin groups that kill the bacteria, Streptococcus mutans, by producing holes in its cell membrane. Analysis within the laboratory indicated that the treated new teeth suppressed the growth of pathogenic bacteria by almost 99 percent when compared to their untreated counterparts. Additionally, these teeth are made from inexpensive polymers that are readily available. In another pioneering attempt, researchers at University of Louisville recently developed a fully digital dental surgery protocol using 3D scanning, CNC milling and 3D printing to restore lost teeth. This new procedure skipped several steps from the existing implant manufacturing techniques and thereby, made the surgical intervention more efficient and accurate. The researchers used a 3D scan to obtain specific measurements of the missing teeth and relied on a CNC mill to generate the implant. They created an exact replica of the patient’s oral cavity with a 3D printer to guide the dentist during the actual surgery. Benefits of 3D Printed Implants While the above-mentioned examples offer insights into the rapidly growing field of 3D printed dental implants, multiple new inventions are happening as we speak. The ultimate aim is to overcome the drawbacks associated with traditional dental implants, which involve complex and invasive surgical interventions that are time-consuming and risky. The newer 3D printed implants allow dentists to replace lost teeth with pinpoint accuracy and minimal discomfort. The technology also allows surgeons to customize the implants as per the specific needs of the patient for more aesthetic results. Laboratory professionals can generate dental models and implants at a faster rate, thereby lowering the wait time for the patients. More than 30 million Americans are missing all teeth from one or both jaws, as per the American Academy of Implant Dentistry. Over 3 million people have dental implants at this time, and this number is increasing by 500,000 each year. Dental surgeons across the globe hope that 3D printed implants will make treatment more accessible, safe and cost-effective for all the patients, and thereby, help them overcome tooth loss with dignity. Sources: http://www.stratasys.com/resources/case-studies/dental/oratio-bv http://www.thejpd.org/article/S0022-3913%2816%2900031-7/abstract http://www.gizmag.com/3d-printer-teeth-kill-bacteria/40161/ http://www.smithsonianmag.com/innovation/these-3d-printed-teeth-fight-bacteria-180957030/?no-ist
  6. Version 01

    30 downloads

    From a CT cone beam scan of a patient with misaligned molars on right side. File is not 3D print-ready, but good for studying the dental work.

    Free

  7. Version

    63 downloads

    This 3D printable jaw and maxilla was created from a CT scan. Files are available in both STL and Blender formats. This model is shared under the Creative Commons Attribution license and was created by Prevue Medical and posted here.

    Free