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Sustainability is not a new topic in 3D printing. It has been already taken in consideration by several companies in the field. Today many of the materials used in 3D Printing are recycled at different levels and if we are talking about using 3D printers to build prototypes, this can be seen as a way to reduce waste, as well.
3D Systems's new ChefJet and ChefJet Pro are 3D printers that print real, edible, delicious candies of varying shapes and sizes — 3D Systems says they’re the world’s first 3D food printers. The ChefJet uses a combination of sugar and water that actually creates a sugar frosting in real time, albeit as slowly as you’d expect from a 3D printer. Candies can be made in incredibly complex shapes, some of which are even hollow skeletons that hold little spheres — all edible, of course.
3D printing has been used to print patient specific implant and device for medical use. Successful operations include a titanium pelvis implanted into a British patient, titanium lower jaw transplanted to a Belgian patient, and a plastic tracheal splint for an American infant. The hearing aid and dental industries are expected to be the biggest area of future development using the custom 3D printing technology. In March 2014, surgeons in Swansea used 3D printed parts to rebuild the face of a motorcyclist who had been seriously injured in a road accident. Research is also being conducted on methods to bio-print replacements for lost tissue due to arthritis and cancer.
ProJet 3D printers make accurate parts in plastic or wax for a variety of applications, from functional prototyping to end-use parts. See the top 5 reasons people fall in love with the ProJet 3500 series 3D printers and the proof from our customers.