Neil Mardis, attending radiologist and in charge of 3-D printing at Children's Mercy Hospital describes how data from CT and MRI scans can be fed into a computer program to craft an exact model of a child's bones or organs so surgeons can visualize their surgery before making an incision. David Eulitt and Andrew Marso The Kansas City Star
Neil Mardis, attending radiologist and in charge of 3-D printing at Children's Mercy Hospital describes how data from CT and MRI scans can be fed into a computer program to craft an exact model of a child's bones or organs so surgeons can visualize their surgery before making an incision. David Eulitt and Andrew Marso The Kansas City Star

Health Care

Children’s Mercy doubles down on 3-D printers for surgical models after a hunch pays off

April 14, 2017 11:39 AM

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