Robotic-based in situ bioprinting

giovanni vozzi

Bioprinting has provided several advantages to traditional tissue engineering approaches for fabricating scaffolds for organ/tissue regeneration thanks to a precise and controlled biomaterials processing. Nevertheless, this technology, also known as in vitro bioprinting, suffers from several limitations when considering its clinical application, such as scaffold handling difficulty, risk of contamination, need of a maturation period in a bioreactor and shape/morphology of the bioprinted construct not perfectly matching with the defect site.

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From Scaffold Design to Control Stem Cell Fate to Bioprinting

lorenzo moroni

Organs are complex systems, comprised of different tissues, proteins, and cells, which communicate to orchestrate a myriad of functions in our bodies. Technologies are needed to replicate these structures towards the development of new therapies for tissue and organ repair, as well as for in vitro 3D models to better understand the morphogenetic biological processes that drive organogenesis.

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