New 3D-printing techniques on skin use computer vision to track and adjust to movements in real-time. Photo: McAlpine group, University of Minnesota

3D printers already create human tissue, a house and smart ‘skin devices’, so what will future bring?

Breakthroughs see technology used to make body parts such as corneas, a home in 52 hours, lightweight cars and electronic devices worn on the skin

Topic |   Premier Living

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New 3D-printing techniques on skin use computer vision to track and adjust to movements in real-time. Photo: McAlpine group, University of Minnesota
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