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Bionic hand made in 10 hours thanks to WMG, University of Warwick

A bionic hand can be made to measure in 10 hours and can grip using a moveable thumb. Designers and engineers from WMG, University of Warwick and UK industry, have been able to entirely 3D Print the device with embedded electrical circuitry to seamlessly connect sensors and actuators.

Thu 14 Nov 2019, 09:36 | Tags: 3D Printing, WMG, electronics, Biomedical Engineering, Sciences

VR headsets enable people of all abilities to experience life on-board unique tall ship

People with a range of abilities can use VR headsets to experience what it’s like on board one of the Jubilee Sailing Trust’s ships to encourage them to explore their ability and participate in a life changing voyage thanks to an app made by WMG student Tanin Aparimarn at the University of Warwick.

Tue 21 May 2019, 09:56 | Tags: 3D Printing, virtual reality, WMG

High-resolution scanning helps secure guilty verdict against child’s mother

Researchers from WMG at The University of Warwick, have used a high resolution X-ray (micro-CT) scanner, a novel 3D imaging technology more commonly employed in industry and materials research, to scan 9 week old Teri-Rae’s rib cage. The images were then used to support a bone specialists expert testimony, and securing a guilty verdict for the child’s mother

Thu 04 Apr 2019, 14:08 | Tags: University of Warwick, 3D Printing, WMG, Engineering, Sciences

Nano drops a million times smaller than a teardrop explodes 19th century theory

Droplets emanating from a molecular “nano-tap” would behave very differently from those from a household tap 1 million times larger - researchers at the University of Warwick have found. This is potentially crucial step for a number of emerging nano technologies, e.g., manufacture of nano-sized drug particles, lab-on-chip devices for in situ diagnostics, and 3D printers capable of nanoscale resolution.

Tue 12 Feb 2019, 15:17 | Tags: 3D Printing, Mathematics, Engineering, drugs, nanotechnology

New pelvis motion tracking technology to transform hip replacement decisions

A new pelvis motion tracking device developed by WMG, at the University of Warwick, can help detect flexible pelvises without numerous x-rays, to determine who will benefit from more advanced surgical planning before hip replacement surgery.

Mon 24 Sep 2018, 16:05 | Tags: Health, 3D Printing, UK, IDH, WMG, Coventry, Corin, Health and Medicine

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