Cell and Organ Printing

  • Bradley R. Ringeisen
  • Barry J. Spargo
  • Peter K. Wu

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xiv
  2. Biological Freeform Fabrication

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. Seung-Schik Yoo, Samuel Polio
      Pages 3-19
  3. Ink Jet Approaches

  4. Modified Laser Induced Forward Transfer (LIFT) Approaches

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 51-51
    2. P. Serra, M. Duocastella, J.M. Fernández-Pradas, J.L. Morenza
      Pages 53-80
    3. Bradley R. Ringeisen, C.M. Othon, Xingjia Wu, D.B. Krizman, M.M. Darfler, J.J. Anders et al.
      Pages 81-93
    4. Fabien Guillemot, Bertrand Guillotin, Sylvain Catros, Agnès Souquet, Candice Mezel, Virginie Keriquel et al.
      Pages 95-113
  5. Laser Guidance Approaches

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 135-135
    2. Zhen Ma, Russell K. Pirlo, Julie X. Yun, Xiang Peng, Xiaocong Yuan, Bruce Z. Gao
      Pages 137-159
  6. Self Organization and Biological Guidance

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 161-161
    2. N.C. Rivron, J. Rouwkema, R. Truckenmüller, C.A. van Blitterswijk
      Pages 163-171
    3. Jan-Thorsten Schantz, Harvey Chim
      Pages 173-185
    4. Kohei Watanabe, Tomoyo Fujiyama, Rina Mitsutake, Masaya Watanabe, Yukiko Tazaki, Takeshi Miyazaki et al.
      Pages 203-222
  7. 3-Dimensional Scaffold Cell Printing

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 223-223
    2. N.E. Fedorovich, L. Moroni, J. Malda, J. Alblas, C.A. van Blitterswijk, W.J.A. Dhert
      Pages 225-239

About this book

Introduction

Cell and organ printing has become a hot topic of scientific pursuit. Since several early publications between 2000-2003 that demonstrated proof-of-concept, cell and organ printing has blossomed into a rich area for scientific exploration that is being performed by researchers across the globe. Research has thoroughly demonstrated that living cells can be printed via a number of actuations including electrospray, extrusion via micropens and ejection through photothermal, thermal or optical mechanisms. This topic has come of age and it is ripe for exploring the underpinnings of the research to date. We have included research that uses printing technology to deposit or guide cells for tissue engineering applications and for completeness, we have also included chapters describing bacteria printing, biomolecular printing that could be used to build growth factors or recruitment macromolecules into scaffolds, tissue microdissection, as well as live cell printing. The breadth of approaches includes 3D freeform fabrication, ink jet, laser guidance and modified laser direct write techniques. We hope that this book is not the final word but the first word, defining how these tools have been used to take the first steps towards the ultimate goal of creating heterogeneous tissue constructs. Only time will tell whether cell printers will truly become organ printers, but the technologies described in this book hold promise to achieve what the field of regenerative medicine requires - functional 3D scaffolds with multiple cell types differentiated into functional tissue!

Keywords

bacteria biology biomaterial biomolecule cell protein tissue

Editors and affiliations

  • Bradley R. Ringeisen
    • 1
  • Barry J. Spargo
    • 2
  • Peter K. Wu
    • 3
  1. 1.Div. Chemistry, Code 6113Naval Research Laboratory (NRL)WashingtonUSA
  2. 2.Chemical Dynamics and Diagnostics Branch, Code 6113Naval Research Laboratory (NRL)WashingtonUSA
  3. 3.Div. Chemistry, Code 6113Naval Research Laboratory (NRL)WashingtonUSA

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-90-481-9145-1
  • Copyright Information Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2010
  • Publisher Name Springer, Dordrecht
  • eBook Packages Biomedical and Life Sciences
  • Print ISBN 978-90-481-9144-4
  • Online ISBN 978-90-481-9145-1
  • About this book
Industry Sectors
Biotechnology
Consumer Packaged Goods
Pharma