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Jordan Miller
Works at Rice University
Lives in Houston
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Jordan Miller

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Our free, open-access essay on 3D Printing for biology and medicine was published in the journal PLOS Biology. I describe efforts and challenges in the generation of organ-scale living tissues for potential future human therapy. We are especially excited about the contribution of open-source printers such as RepRap to these fields, which are broadly helping to standardize experiments between laboratories.

The article is licensed under Creative Commons and freely available. I hope you will find it a helpful resource to further discussions about applications of these exciting technologies in Science and Medicine.

Article link is here:
http://www.plosbiology.org/article/info%3Adoi%2F10.1371%2Fjournal.pbio.1001882

Our video animation of Figure 4 is available here:
Journey of a Molecular Nutrient
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Awesome!
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What was wrong with the Z? Their website says they have a Z axis for focusing like the ones I use:
http://shop.seemecnc.com/80-Watt-CO2-Laser-Cutter-and-Engraver-80W600900.htm

Did it not have a high enough resolution? I can't imagine it would be too slow for this.
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Jordan Miller

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Apply for AMRI 2014 Summer Fellowships, deadline May 15th
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SCIENCE!!!
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What kind of leadscrews does your shopbot have?
We recently got hold of a slightly smaller machine, also with very steep pitch leadscrews and fat motors. This one only goes to 40V though, so it might be a little slower, but it has 4 mount points for different tools. Lets see if you can print layered gels with a sugar lattice embedded?

In your case, a moving built platform might be the best though, with the axes in a ultimaker-like configuration.
Will you also be trying electro spinning with it? That is an application with even higher acceleration requirements.
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In his circles
75 people
Have him in circles
151 people
Jorge Zuniga's profile photo
David Sharp's profile photo
Work
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  • Rice University
    Assistant Professor of Bioengineering, 2013 - present
  • University of Pennsylvania
    Postdoctoral Fellow, 2008 - 2013
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Male
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open source science and regenerative medicine research
Introduction
I use chemistry, rapid prototyping, and open source tools to create microenvironments for living human cells to understand the process of vascularization
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Currently
Houston
Previously
Philadelphia
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