Can 3D Printing With Soybean Create Truly Affordable Housing (article)
Currently soy is used as a highly efficient concrete sealant, however Sofoklis Giannakoupoulous, a researcher at Barcelona’s IaaC (the Institute for Advanced Architecture of Catalonia) is working on a soybeanbased material that could be extruded — or 3D printed — to make structures that are more solid than concrete.
North Dakota State Students Test Soy Resins for 3-D Printing (article)
“Soy has the potential to improve 3-D printing by reducing the use of harsh chemicals used during the UV-curing process and lowering costs,” Silbert said. “My research involves developing UV-curable epoxy coatings made from abundant, inexpensive soy-based resins that could have tremendous potential for 3-D printing.”
Purdue Students Invent Soybean-based 3D Printing Filament (article)
Now a team of Purdue University students have developed a soybean-based material which can be used for 3D printing. Called Filasoy, it's a low-energy, low-temperature, renewable and recyclable filament created with a mixture of soy, tapioca root, corn starch, and sugar cane.
3D Printing Expo Showcases New Technology Available For Use by Students, Faculty, and Staff
Instructional Technologist David Tatem said that the MakerBot 3D printers use polylactic acid as their printing medium. The soy-based plastic is more environmentally- friendly than other printing plastics, Tatem said, and does not produce harmful fumes.
4D printing smart biomedical scaffolds with novel soybean oil epoxidized acrylate
Photocurable, biocompatible liquid resins are highly desired for 3D stereolithography based bioprinting. Here we solidified a novel renewable soybean oil epoxidized acrylate, using a 3D laser printing technique, into smart and highly biocompatible scaffolds capable of supporting growth of multipotent human bone marrow mesenchymal stem cells (hMSCs).
Soy Protein Scaffold Biomaterials for Tissue Engineering and Regenerative Medicine (article)
In this work, freeze-drying and 3D printing fabrication processes were developed using commercially available soy protein to create porous scaffolds that improve cell growth and infiltration compared to other soy biomaterials previously reported
4D printing smart biomedical scaffolds with novel soybean oil epoxidized acrylate (article)
3D Printing of biomedical scaffolds
3-D Printing Made From Corn
Ink Made From Soy
Art and Craft Materials Made From Soy
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