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In first, 3D printed objects connect to WiFi without electronics
Imagine a bottle of laundry detergent that can sense when you're running low on soap — and automatically connect to the Internet to place an order for more.
Fully integrated circuits printed directly onto fabric
Researchers have successfully incorporated washable, stretchable and breathable electronic circuits into fabric, opening up new possibilities for smart textiles and wearable electronics.
3D printed biomaterials can degrade on demand
Brown University engineers have demonstrated a technique for making 3D printed biomaterials that can degrade on demand, which can be useful in making intricately patterned microfluidic devices or in making cell cultures than can change dynamically during experiments.
3D printed tensegrity objects capable of dramatic shape change
A team of researchers from the Georgia Institute of Technology developed a way to use 3D printers to create objects capable of expanding dramatically that could someday be used in applications ranging from space missions to biomedical devices.
3D printed, soft, four legged robot can walk on sand
Engineers at the University of California San Diego have developed the first soft robot that is capable of walking on rough surfaces, such as sand and pebbles.
Scientists develop 3D-printed patch that could help heal broken heart
US biomedical researchers have developed a new 3D-bioprinted patch that shows potential of helping heal scarred heart tissue after a heart attack.
3D-printed gadget lets kids turn smartphone into microscope
A 3D-printed smartphone microscope system is making microbiology interactive by allowing schoolkids to experiment and play games with light-seeking microbes.
3D-printed kidney helps doctors remove tumor from woman
Doctors combined imaging of a woman's cancerous kidney with 3D printing technology to create a model of her organ that allowed them to successfully remove a difficult to reach tumor last month.
3D printed guides can help restore function in damaged nerves
Scientists at the University of Sheffield have succeeded in using a 3D printed guide to help nerves damaged in traumatic incidents repair themselves.

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