Back in the day the implants were first made, they were not designed to represent a real part of the human body. For the most part, it was designed to be usable, which is convenient. However, over the years we have started to see specific models, some of them even technological that almost mimic how a part of the body works.
Now that it seems to be over in the UK, an engineer named Steve Verze from Hackney has now become the first person in the world to acquire a professional 3D printing screen. As you can see in the picture above, it is not certain which eye has the disease. This is thanks to the use of 3D printing which helps to create a more realistic look and can add a sense of “depth” to the student.
This is against the professional eyes of the past which were often hand painted and did not always look the same as the real human eye. It can also take a long time, up to six weeks, to complete. It’s a bit of a hassle, but with 3D printing, all those worries are gone.
Not only can 3D printing help create a real -life sculpture in just a few hours, the technology can be used to experiment with the human eye to create a more realistic and realistic object. a non -threatening system. Overall, the process of finishing, polishing, and fitting the eye takes say 2-3 weeks, so it’s almost half the time compared to conventional prosthetics.
Professor Mandeep Sagoo, consultant ophthalmologist at Moorfields Eye Hospital and professor of ophthalmology at the NIHR Biomedical Research Center at Moorfields Eye Hospital and UCL Institute of Ophthalmology, said. “We hope that the upcoming clinical trial will give us strong evidence about the value of this new technology, showing the difference it makes for patients. Clearly, lists can be reduced. wait.