If you're like most people, Big Data may not mean much to you yet. It might even just make your eyes glaze over. Like the cloud or cybersecurity or bioprinting, it's just one more thing you don't have to know about -- until you do.
NEW YORK -- What is becoming possible in this field is remarkable: saving and improving lives for human beings using personalized medical devices printed by a machine. Soon we will even start seeing 3-D printed human tissue.
Last week, my post started a conversation between myself and Dr. Adam Feinberg. In this week's post, our conversation continues, and we'll outline some of the exciting developments that are on the horizon for heart treatment.
3D printing is not magic. It is simply a way to scale up the current processes we use to engineer organs in the laboratory
"For complicated organs -- for example, if the heart fails -- then you need a pacemaker. The pacemaker runs with batteries
Ibrahim Ozbolat joins HuffPost Live to talk about how far off we are from being able to create brand new organs that generate electricity.