YESA - Creating a Pipeline for STEMI
The next frontier in 3-D printing: Human organs
Lawrence Bonassar, a professor of biomedical engineering at Cornell University, with an artificial ear made via 3-D printing and injectable molds.
The emerging process of 3-D printing, which uses computer-created digital models to create real-world objects, has produced everything from toys to jewelry to food.
Soon, however, 3-D printers may be spitting out something far more complex, and controversial: human organs.
10 New Jobs Created by the Internet of Things
Thanks to high-speed service providers, ubiquitous WiFi and rainbows of sensors, our world is awash in Internet-connected technologies. This always-on Internet is sometimes a convenience and often a hassle, but it's always a gateway to myriad opportunities. Those opportunities increase exponentially as the Internet of Things continues to evolve.
YESA Face Book Page
Please visit the YESA Face Book Page for an alternative look of the action
Cofimvaba Phase II Completed
Phase II Completed Early February 2015
The Cofimvaba Rural Schools Fuel Cell Education Initiative is focused on raising awareness of alternative fuels, especially Hydrogen Fuel Cell Technologies in a school environment as part of a human capital development program. This initiative aims to promote energy sources especially in the areas of Science, Technology, Engineering, Mathematics and Innovation (STEMI) while supplementing the national curriculum. Customised educational content is being developed for delivery through the Android tablet initiative.
World's first 3D-printed apartment building constructed in China
A Chinese company has successfully 3D printed a five-storey apartment building and a 1,100 square metre villa from a special print material.
While architectural firms compete with their designs for 3D-printed dwellings, one company in China has quietly been setting about getting the job done. In March of last year, company WinSun claimed to have printed 10 houses in 24 hours, using a proprietary 3D printer that uses a mixture of ground construction and industrial waste, such as glass and tailings, around a base of quick-drying cement mixed with a special hardening agent.