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Technology

RTR43AZX
3D Spinal Disc Replacement - 22 Aug 2014
Chinese doctor Liu Zhongjun has successfully implanted an artificial axis produced by a 3D printer into the spine of a bone cancer patient for the first time.
CHINA-SCIENCE/
RTR43AAM
August 21, 2014
A spine model implanted with a 3D-printed artificial axis is displayed at Peking University Third Hospital...
Beijing, China
Spine model implanted with a 3D-printed artificial axis is displayed at Peking University Third Hospital...
A spine model implanted with a 3D-printed artificial axis is displayed at Peking University Third Hospital in Beijing, August 14, 2014. Chinese doctor Liu Zhongjun has successfully implanted an artificial axis produced by a 3D printer into the spine of a bone cancer patient. This was the first time that an axis produced by 3D printing had been implanted into a patient, according to Liu. Normally, a diseased axis would be replaced by a standardised, hollow titanium tube, said Liu. Picture taken August 14, 2014. REUTERS/Jason Lee
CHINA-SCIENCE/
RTR43AAZ
August 21, 2014
A medical staff member displays a spine model implanted with a 3D-printed artificial axis at Peking University...
Beijing, China
Medical staff member displays a spine model implanted with a 3D-printed artificial axis at Peking University...
A medical staff member displays a spine model implanted with a 3D-printed artificial axis at Peking University Third Hospital in Beijing, August 14, 2014. Chinese doctor Liu Zhongjun has successfully implanted an artificial axis produced by a 3D printer into the spine of a bone cancer patient. This was the first time that an axis produced by 3D printing had been implanted into a patient, according to Liu. Normally, a diseased axis would be replaced by a standardised, hollow titanium tube, said Liu. Picture taken August 14, 2014. REUTERS/Jason Lee
CHINA-SCIENCE/
RTR43AAO
August 21, 2014
Chinese doctor Liu Zhongjun poses for pictures with a spine model implanted with a 3D-printed artificial...
Beijing, China
Chinese doctor Liu Zhongjun poses for pictures with a spine model implanted with a 3D-printed artificial...
Chinese doctor Liu Zhongjun poses for pictures with a spine model implanted with a 3D-printed artificial axis, at Peking University Third Hospital in Beijing, August 14, 2014. Liu has successfully implanted an artificial axis produced by a 3D printer into the spine of a bone cancer patient. This was the first time that an axis produced by 3D printing had been implanted into a patient, according to Liu. Normally, a diseased axis would be replaced by a standardised, hollow titanium tube, said Liu. Picture taken August 14, 2014. REUTERS/Jason Lee
CHINA-SCIENCE/
RTR43AAV
August 21, 2014
Chinese doctor Liu Zhongjun gives an explanation of the 3D-printed artificial axis he has successfully...
Beijing, China
Chinese doctor Liu Zhongjun gives an explanation of the 3D-printed artificial axis he has successfully...
Chinese doctor Liu Zhongjun gives an explanation of the 3D-printed artificial axis he has successfully implanted into the spine of a bone cancer patient at Peking University Third Hospital in Beijing, August 14, 2014. This was the first time that an axis produced by 3D printing had been implanted into a patient, according to Liu. Normally, a diseased axis would be replaced by a standardised, hollow titanium tube, said Liu. Picture taken August 14, 2014. REUTERS/Jason Lee
CHINA-SCIENCE/
RTR43AAP
August 21, 2014
Combination picture of a spine model, a spine model implanted with a traditionally used titanium tube,...
Beijing, China
Combination picture of a spine model, a spine model implanted with a traditionally used titanium tube...
Combination picture of a spine model, a spine model implanted with a traditionally used titanium tube, and a spine model implanted with a 3D-printed artificial axis (L-R), are displayed at Peking University Third Hospital in Beijing, August 14, 2014. Chinese doctor Liu Zhongjun has successfully implanted an artificial axis produced by a 3D printer into the spine of a bone cancer patient. This was the first time that an axis produced by 3D printing had been implanted into a patient, according to Liu. Normally, a diseased axis would be replaced by a standardised, hollow titanium tube, said Liu. Pictures taken August 14, 2014. REUTERS/Jason Lee
CHINA-SCIENCE/
RTR43AB0
August 21, 2014
A spine model is displayed at Peking University Third Hospital in Beijing, August 14, 2014. Chinese doctor...
Beijing, China
Spine model is displayed at Peking University Third Hospital in Beijing
A spine model is displayed at Peking University Third Hospital in Beijing, August 14, 2014. Chinese doctor Liu Zhongjun has successfully implanted an artificial axis produced by a 3D printer into the spine of a bone cancer patient. This was the first time that an axis produced by 3D printing had been implanted into a patient, according to Liu. Normally, a diseased axis would be replaced by a standardised, hollow titanium tube, said Liu. Picture taken August 14, 2014. REUTERS/Jason Lee
CHINA-SCIENCE/
RTR43AAU
August 21, 2014
A spine model implanted with a titanium tube is displayed at Peking University Third Hospital in Beijing,...
Beijing, China
Spine model implanted with a titanium tube is displayed at Peking University Third Hospital in Beijing...
A spine model implanted with a titanium tube is displayed at Peking University Third Hospital in Beijing, August 14, 2014. Chinese doctor Liu Zhongjun has successfully implanted an artificial axis produced by a 3D printer into the spine of a bone cancer patient. This was the first time that an axis produced by 3D printing had been implanted into a patient, according to Liu. Normally, a diseased axis would be replaced by a standardised, hollow titanium tube, said Liu. Picture taken August 14, 2014. REUTERS/Jason Lee
CHINA-SCIENCE/
RTR43AAR
August 21, 2014
A spine model implanted with a 3D-printed artificial axis is displayed at Peking University Third Hospital...
Beijing, China
Spine model implanted with a 3D-printed artificial axis is displayed at Peking University Third Hospital...
A spine model implanted with a 3D-printed artificial axis is displayed at Peking University Third Hospital in Beijing, August 14, 2014. Chinese doctor Liu Zhongjun has successfully implanted an artificial axis produced by a 3D printer into the spine of a bone cancer patient. This was the first time that an axis produced by 3D printing had been implanted into a patient, according to Liu. Normally, a diseased axis would be replaced by a standardised, hollow titanium tube, said Liu. Picture taken August 14, 2014. REUTERS/Jason Lee
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