At first, they look like a man's heart or a lungser. In fact, these organs are made using the Laser 3D company. US Startup is using revolutionary technology to revolutionize the field of operation.
Located in the world's largest Texas Texas Hospital, the Laserus 3D restructure individual copies of human organs and tissues printed on three tires. This should not exceed 24 hours at certain times of tumigraphy or patient.
This method allows a complex surgical procedure to copy the patient to an exact copy of the patient's patient and prepare it before it is run.
The company creates general prototypes of various parts of the body to train resident doctors.
Printed pieces of various types of silicon are the mechanical properties of the human organs and the specifications of the tissues can be mobilized by the higher levels, including the structure of a patient's structure.
"Every member of the body is soft, elastic or stiff, able to maintain human tissue," said American scientist and entrepreneur Jacques Sieveld, founder of Lazaros 3D.
"A model of different things like liver, fat and ligament can act according to the same geometry that we can have in a man," he adds.
Genetics has been influenced by the genetic engineering of human and molecular genetics from the Baylor College of Medicine in Houston. 3D printing technology was a hobby. It was later sold at Anamis, Science Fiction Conventions.
Finally, he set out to focus on the development of technology for improving human health.
"Traditional models in the market have made tough materials, so I saw the need to create modern prototypes that revitalized human traits, which can be used to complete the operation," he said.
The company simultaneously reduces the efficacy of surgery performed by the patient to risk it. In the United States, medical errors are the third major cause of death. A study published in the British Medical Journal (BMJ) estimates 250,000 deaths annually.
Because of the lack of "necessary preparation" and the lack of "necessary preparation," Sanyveld blames, because "even a skilled scientist makes a mistake," one thing that resolves this revolutionary technique is "the exact substance in the exact points.
"Represents a new opportunity to create these models for a particular disease", says Larry Sischorn, president of Norway Work 3D and the co-worker of the Houston Company.
Laser 3D recently won the award by NASA in 2018 with the initiative of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) to find innovative ideas for solving interruptions in the Moon and Earth.
NASA scientists and researchers have also demonstrated that technology for printing human organ models in 3D will solve the technical challenges of space missions.
Lazer 3D predicts that spaces such as the formation of an "artificial space flight" can be used in different situations for the repair of equipment, designing new space suits or experimental medical training. They must do the work.
"It's a good opportunity to explore the applications of our technology outside drugs," said US scientist Smriti Saineweld, researcher and co-founder of Laser 3D.
These models are marketed to clients in the United States and hospitals, and are distributed to Mexico, India, China and the UK. They intend to develop their market in Latin American countries and other countries around the world.
Daniel Olvera says that he is a specialized primary healthologist in Endhrogeology and Robotic Surgery at Sambrero Hellelli in Monterrey, Mexico. The concept of Lazarus 3D helps more interventions because "you know about physical relationships and surgery after surgery.