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Artec’s portable 3D scanners have led to major developments in the healthcare industry, becoming a key stage in the treatment of multiple conditions. Portable 3D scanning is irreplaceable for numerous healthcare applications, for example, designing and creating customized prosthetic and orthotic devices, which need to take into account the patient’s individual anatomy. Our structured light 3D scanners are safe to use for scanning people and have the ability to produce extremely precise results. Furthermore, Artec Studio, our 3D scanning and processing software, is able to compensate for any small movements the patient may make during the scanning process and easily turn the 3D data collected into an accurate 3D model. Our 3D scanners are also the ideal choice when it comes to making anatomical 3D models of the human body, or in plastic surgery to create custom-made implants and simulate operations and outcome scenarios.
High-precision 3D models created with Artec 3D scanners and software have served as a starting point for designing customized protective masks, gel pillows, and portable air filtration systems.
A California plastic surgeon dedicated to helping children born with microtia was searching for a gentler and faster way to make the most life-like, long-lasting ears for her patients.
A German prosthetics specialist turned to 3D scanning to create a highly-functional new arm for one of their patients.
A dental implant specialty practice needed to find a way to digitally align patients' faces with their teeth, quickly and precisely, for designing implants that look natural and feel great.
A nonprofit specializing in prosthetics for children needed a low-cost yet effective way to create prostheses for its patients, including a young woman who lost her lower arm.
An orthotics and prosthetics specialist needed to find the best 3D scanning solution for making precision O&P products faster while reducing overall production costs.
A voluntary organization based in the UK, REMAP provides bespoke solutions for people with disabilities whose needs cannot be met using off-the-shelf devices, or via primary avenues of help available to them, such as the UK’s National Health Service (NHS).
It’s not every day that an engineering company gets to help a pet in need, but in one special case, the two worlds collided and a dog named Mimi was given a new lease on life with some of the newest technology available.
Thousands of lifelike dummies are being used for medical training in the UK and around the world.
Perhaps in no other field does innovation matter more than in medicine. So, when a novel technique comes along, offering fitting solutions, professionals ought to embrace and build upon them.
A research group in Belgium is boosting the capabilities of powered exoskeletons by customizing their design with the help of 3D scanning, CAD and 3D printing.
A UK charity focused on helping children with brain-related neurological conditions needed to create custom riding helmets using 3D scanning and printing.
A plastic surgeon 3D scans his clients’ faces with Artec Eva and 3D prints masks to show what their faces will look like after surgery, for the first time in the world.
Artec scanners help to deliver personalized healthcare 3D solutions that are a perfect fit for the anatomy of each patient and that are suitable for low invasive treatment of pathologies such as congenital thoracic deformities, which are anomalies in the growth of the chest wall.
A reconstructive surgery specialist wanted a better way to design and create reconstructed ears. He discovered that precise 3D scanning was the missing element he needed for achieving the best and most beautiful results.
Italian company Digital Maison captures accurate geometry of a patient’s face with Artec Eva to design and 3D print an eye mask for alleviating a sleep disorder.
This year has been a rollercoaster ride for one lovely Costa Rican. In January he found himself in a shelter after an attack by a gang of teens which left him severely mutilated.
In a recent study at Akdeniz University in Antalya, Turkey, Artec’s Eva 3D scanner was instrumental in the innovation of a highly accurate method of tracking the behavior of human facial soft tissues depending on the position of the body.
A team of engineers used Artec Eva to create a 3D-model of a girl’s leg for designing a tailor-made prototype prosthesis of the gastrocnemius muscle.
For years, universities and other organizations and individuals have needed to buy expensive models of human bones and internal organs and have these shipped to them.
A Dutch manufacturer of custom products for the disabled chose 3D scanning to help produce made-to-order ergonomic mattresses and seat cushions for wheelchairs.
To avoid disappointment and even lawsuits, a maxillofacial surgeon needed to show his patients precisely what their faces would look like following surgery.
Summary: An orthotic device manufacturer needed to find a way to create precise digital archive copies of its hundreds of orthotic device molds, with minima
A French orthopedics and prosthetics firm chose to switch to 3D scanning for use in creating custom orthopedic braces for patients. The traditional method of brace creation was messy, time-consuming, and imprecise.