Nanoscribe – Successful User Meeting in Harvard

  Eggenstein-Leopoldshafen – July 5, 2016 –  In June, the 3D printer manufacturer Nanoscribe held its first user meeting in the US at Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts. In collaboration with the institution’s Center for Nanoscale Systems (CNS), which makes a Nanoscribe laser lithography system available Read More »

Image courtesy of Nanoscribe

Half of the Top 10 Universities in the World Already use Nanoscribe’s 3D Printers

Nanoscribe systems have established themselves as the new standard at top universities Eggenstein-Leopoldshafen - In the recently published QS World University Rankings 2015/2016, five out of the top 10 universities are already customers of the 3D printer manufacturer Nanoscribe. Not only Harvard University, but also the Read More »

Image courtesy of Nanoscribe

New Frontiers in 3D Printing

By Leah Burrows, Harvard SEAS Communications Novel active mixing and switching printheads enable 3D printing of complex fluids and gels September 21, 2015 (CAMBRIDGE, Mass.) — Three dimensional printing is revolutionizing the production of new devices and structures, including soft robots, flexible electronics and engineered Read More »

Logo courtesy of Wyss Institute

Wyss Institute at Harvard University- A Jump for Soft–Bodied Robots

By seamlessly blending soft and rigid body parts– a structural innovation used by animals and insects – a team of Harvard scientists has created a new kind of durable, soft–bodied jumping robot July 9, 2015 (BOSTON) — Traditional robots are made of components and rigid Read More »

Logo courtesy of Wyss Institute

Harvard University-An Essential Step Toward Printing Living Tissues

by Harvard University BOSTON — A new bioprinting method developed at the Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering at Harvard University and the Harvard School of Engineering and Applied Sciences (SEAS) creates intricately patterned 3D tissue constructs with multiple types of cells and tiny blood Read More »

Harvard 3D Printed Tissue Construct (Photo courtesy of Harvard’s Wyss Institute and SEAS)