News | Medical 3-D Printing | March 03, 2016

Materialise Launches the Materialise Mimics Care Suite

Platform aims to accelerate and improve the integration of certified medical 3-D printing within hospitals

Materialise, Mimics Care Suite, 3-D printing in hospitals

March 3, 2016 — Materialise NV announced the launch of the Materialise Mimics Care Suite, a full suite of software and solutions for 3-D printing within hospitals. The Materialise Mimics Care Suite is an open and flexible platform that includes planning and design software tools, 3-D-printed anatomical models and surgical guides, and patient-specific implants. Launched during the American Association of Orthopaedic Surgeon’s (AAOS) annual meeting, the suite also introduces Materialise Mimics inPrint, a new software solution that enables surgeons to create accurate medical models for 3-D printing in hospitals without the need of advanced clinical engineering support.

With the Materialise Mimics Care Suite, Materialise brings together medical software and services, both established and new, into a single, neutral platform that facilitates the further integration of 3-D planning and printing into hospitals. For example, Materialise Mimics inPrint allows clinicians to 3-D print in hospitals by connecting data from all modern imaging systems to the ever-expanding range of 3-D printers on the market. The suite also includes software for predictive planning and communication; patient-specific guides that transfer a co-created surgical plan to the operating room (OR); and patient-specific models and implants that enable surgeons to treat complex cases.

For more information: www.materialise.com

Related Content

Materialise Receives FDA Clearance for Cardiovascular Planning Software Suite
Technology | Advanced Visualization | June 13, 2019
Three-dimensional (3-D) printing software and solutions company Materialise has received U.S. Food and Drug...
Medivis SurgicalAR Gets FDA Clearance
Technology | Virtual and Augmented Reality | June 10, 2019
Medivis announced that its augmented reality (AR) technology platform for surgical applications, SurgicalAR, has...
Ann Arbor Startup Launches Augmented Reality MRI Simulator
Technology | Virtual and Augmented Reality | June 04, 2019
SpellBound, an Ann Arbor startup specializing in augmented reality (AR) tools for children in hospitals, has officially...
Henry Ford Hospital's ViewRay MRIdian linear accelerator system allows real-time MRI-guided radiotherapy. Shown is the support staff for this system. In the center of the photo is Benjamin Movsas, M.D., chair of radiation oncology at Henry Ford Cancer Institute. Second from the right is Carrie Glide-Hurst, Ph.D., director of translational research, radiation oncology.

Henry Ford Hospital's ViewRay MRIdian linear accelerator system allows real-time MRI-guided radiotherapy. Shown is the support staff for this system. In the center of the photo is Benjamin Movsas, M.D., chair of radiation oncology at Henry Ford Cancer Institute. Second from the right is Carri Glide-Hurst, Ph.D., director of translational research, radiation oncology.

Feature | Henry Ford Hospital | May 21, 2019 | Dave Fornell, Editor
Henry Ford Hospital thought leaders regularly speak at the radiation oncology and radiology conferences about new res
Videos | Advanced Visualization | May 16, 2019
This is an example of how virtual reality is being used in neuro-radiology to better evaluate patients using advanced
Bioprinting research from the lab of Rice University bioengineer Jordan Miller featured a proof-of-principle — a scale-model of a lung-mimicking air sac with airways and blood vessels that never touch yet still provide oxygen to red blood cells.

Bioprinting research from the lab of Rice University bioengineer Jordan Miller featured a proof-of-principle — a scale-model of a lung-mimicking air sac with airways and blood vessels that never touch yet still provide oxygen to red blood cells. Image courtesy of Jordan Miller/Rice University.

News | Medical 3-D Printing | May 03, 2019
Bioengineers have cleared a major hurdle on the path to 3-D printing replacement organs with a breakthrough technique...
A 3-D printed tungsten X-ray system collimator. 3D printed, additive manufacturing for medical imaging.

A 3-D printed tungsten X-ray system collimator. The tungsten alloy powder is printed into the form desired and is laser fused so it can be machined and finished. Previously, making collimators from Tungsten was labor intensive because it required working with sheets of the metal to create the collimator matrix. 

Feature | Medical 3-D Printing | April 29, 2019 | By Steve Jeffery
In ...
California Hospital Adds Machine-Vision Image Guided Surgery Platform to New Operating Suites
News | Advanced Visualization | April 26, 2019
Pickup Family Neurosciences Institute at Hoag in Newport Beach, Calif., announced the addition of the 7D Surgical...