“It’s one thing to invent a machine that prints skin, but it’s a whole other challenge to bring what seems like the domain of mad science to mass production,” Matthew Braga wrote in "Looking for ways to get 'skin' in the game," published in the Financial Post on July 15.
The article focuses on MaRS Innovation's (MI) and the Innovations and Partnerships Office's (University of Toronto) joint efforts to commercialize the bio printer, a "prototype 3D printer that, instead of extruding layers ...
TORONTO, ON (Feb. 19, 2013) – XLV Diagnostics Inc., a start-up company working to commercialize a faster, cheaper and better digital mammography technology, has received a $500,000 investment from FedNor.
Over 600 million women living in developing countries have inadequate access to breast screening for early cancer detection. In the developed world, many radiology departments are replacing traditional film and screen systems with digital technologies. In both cases, better digital mammography technology promises to solve logistical challenges and save money.
XLV’s solution has ...
An early-stage technology that may revolutionize the way burn victims are treated is generating considerable buzz in Toronto media this week.
Globe and Mail reporter Robert Everett-Green wrote about the joint University of Toronto and Sunnybrook Health Sciences Centre project January 20 in "A 3-D machine that prints skin? How burn care could be revolutionized."
Health reporter Beatrice Politi also covered the Bio Printer project for Global News Toronto January 21. Her video segment includes an interview with PhD student Lian Leng and ...