Anatomical Model-making

Biomedical Modeling Inc

Crispin Weinberg   President, Biomedical Modeling, Inc.

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Research & Education with the Form 2

  • Quick iterations
  • Watertight prints
  • Cost-effective
  • Smooth surfaces for mold-making

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Biomedical Modeling Inc (BMI) has always been at the forefront of new technology. Since 1997, the anatomical engineering service bureau has been using digital fabrication methods to create models for education, guides and demonstration purposes.

Some of their most famous projects include models for the successful surgical separation of the conjoined twins from Guatemala, and the reconstruction of King Tutankhamun’s skull and face.

BMI was one of Formlabs’ Kickstarter backers, and among the earliest to use the machines.

“We have used a lot of big, more expensive stereolithography machines, that were a lot harder to use. That’s why we were excited when the Form 1 3D printer came out.“

“We use it to print small parts and capture detail in high resolution. It’s convenient to have a small, readily-available desktop stereolithography printer for that purpose,” he adds.

The smooth surface finish of the Form 1+ parts also makes them ideal for mold-making. One such project was an education model for pediatric neurosurgeons, who were learning on operation procedures for spina bifida, a congenital disorder.

Research & Education Resources

Immersive Learning, Inspired Students: Leveraging 3D Printing in Education

Learn about how 3D printing is changing education, and how you can get started, including curricula ideas and real-world examples.

Inspire Your Students

Form 2 High-Resolution 3D Printing

Form 2, Finish Kit, and Formlabs Resin
  • Complex, watertight structures for customized millifluidic devices.
  • Rapid iteration for breakthrough designs on the lab bench.
  • Detailed, rugged, and smooth prints for functional prototypes.

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