Hexbyte Glen Cove Researchers 3-D print biomedical parts with supersonic speed thumbnail

Hexbyte Glen Cove Researchers 3-D print biomedical parts with supersonic speed

This image shows cells adhering to a titanium alloy created by cold-spray 3D printing, which demonstrates the material’s biocompatibility. Credit: Cornell University Forget glue, screws, heat or other traditional bonding methods. A Cornell University-led collaboration has developed a 3-D printing technique that creates cellular metallic materials by smashing together powder particles at supersonic speed....

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