Customer Spotlights

Learn how scientists are advancing discovery with help from our products and solutions

Breaking Barriers: Printing Vascularized Skin

By using the CELLINK BIO X, researchers at RPI have made significant strides to developing bioprinted skin that can be fully integrated into patients.

RIT researchers develop bioinks using CELLINK BIO X to promote organ regeneration

Professor Iris Rivero at RIT is looking into a variety of material combinations for 3D bioprinted scaffolds to promote the growth of new, healthy tissue, for replacement in the body, or be incorporated into the design of medical implants.

Researchers at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute have developed a way to 3D print living skin, complete with blood vessels. The advancement, published online today in Tissue Engineering Part A, is a significant step toward creating grafts that are more like the skin our bodies produce naturally
Using human blood cells, Brazilian researchers have obtained hepatic organoids ("mini-livers") that perform all of the liver's typical functions, such as producing vital proteins, storing vitamins and secreting bile, among many others.
With the help of a BIO X printer, scientists in the Department of Applied Science and Technology validated the use of bioprinted collagen nanocomposites for high-resolution scaffolds, taking a significant step toward producing more biomimetic patient-specific bone-like scaffolds on demand. With millions affected by osteoporosis and degradation of bone mechanics such regenerative medicine strategies are urgently needed.
Bioengineers from Tufts University coupled the INKREDIBLE with a novel printing technique to achieve hierarchical assembly of silk fibroin molecules into 3D macroscale architectures that have intrinsic biocompatibility, as well as exceptional mechanical strength and shape complexity.