By On Wed, February 3, 2016 · 3D Printers, Bioprinting, Events, StartupAdd Comment

Bioprinting companies can be good resultsful at start-up investment conferences, although they are sometimes outshone by additional immediately accessible products. Bioprinters have the future to drastically alter life expectancy and high end in the long term, but can “only” assist out with scientific research in the short term and that, frequently, is not amazing adequate for start-up awards.

That was not the case at the new SVOD (Silicon Valley Open Doors) Europe, an investment conference that began in 2005 and went global in 2015. The event and so came to Europe for the initially time in an effort to connect the Eastern European tech community with additional built ecosystems. This year, the event took place in Ireland and “local” startupper Jemma Redmond took home the top prize with the Ourobotics 10 material 3D bioprinter.

ouro ok

I have been next Jemma and her team’s progress, of the pre-conference preparation all the way up to her presentation, via Facebook feed and other updates. The event took place at Google’s Dublin HQ and the winning team succeded in, one of other things, $5,000 in Google Adwords credits. Clearly pleased of this good results, Jemma told me they faced off against 25 other teams.

The three winning teams now get to pitch their project again in Silicon Valley, at Google’s Mountain View HQ. If Google’s founders at any time want to turn it into a thing remotely much like to the Ex Machina robot, they should unquestionably donate 3D bioprinting a accident.

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Davide Sher

About The Author

Davide was born in Milan, Italy and moved to New York at age 14, that is where he succeded in his education, all the way to a BA. He moved back to Italy at 26 and began working as an editor for a trade magazine in the videogame industry. As the market shifted in the direction of new business models Davide started working for YouTech, the initially iPad native innovation magazine in Italy, where he found the world of additive making and became incredibly fascinated by its amazing future. Davide has since started to work as a freelance journalist and collaborate with most of Italy’s main generalist publications such as Corriere della Sera, Panorama, Focus Italy and Wired Italy: most of his articles have revolved around the various applications of 3D printing.