Webinar

Point of Care 3D Printing July 15

Point of Care 3D Printing

Point of care 3D printing is becoming one of the biggest attractions in adopting 3D printing in healthcare systems because it demonstrates the ability to decentralize manufacturing personalized medical devices. The medical devices can range from anatomical modeling, implants, to surgical guides based on the latest updates from all over the world. However, for companies interested in expanding markets either locally or regionally, understanding the complex relationships among different players and regulations are critical. In this webinar, we invited an international panel of experts who had both clinical and industrial experiences in point of care 3D printing to have an exciting conversation that we have all been waiting for.

Speakers:

Andrew Woodward

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Andrew has been working in medical imaging for 38 years and holds ARRT certifications in Radiography, Computed Tomography and Quality Management. After 30 years of teaching medical imaging, Andrew retired to join the Advanced Medical Imaging Lab (AMIL) at The University of North Carolina Medical Center in 2106. His experience in education, radiography, vascular interventional radiology, cardiac catheterization and computed tomography added a new perspective on how to expand the AMIL’s services.  In 2017, Andrew provided proof of concept 3D printed models to his superiors and suggested that they implement a Point of Care 3D printing program that would be an integral part the image post-processing the AMIL was currently performing. The idea was well received and he began the process of procuring software and 3D printers to start production of models for patient education and surgical planning. Currently, the AMIL utilizes Mimics inPrint™ for creating the model files and the following printers: three Ultimaker S5; one Ultimaker 3 Extended and a Form3.  Andrew has created models for complex pediatric spinal deformities; pediatric congenital heart defects, adult congenital heart disease, maxillofacial reconstruction and numerous orthopedic models for complex surgical cases. He is also involved in variety of research projects investigating the use of 3D printing of models for surgical training.

Martin Herzmann

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Martin Herzmann started his medtech career in 1999 at Brainlab and was responsible for preoperative planning software. In 2007 he joined Ziehm Imaging and worked for another eight years as Marketing Director for medical capital equipment. In 2015, he joined the Materialise Medical division as Sales Manager and was responsible for German-speaking installations of planning software and services for medical 3D printing.

Since 2019, Martin Herzmann has been working as Business Development Manager at Kumovis. The company focuses on medical 3D printing with high-performance polymers and biodegradable polymers and launched the R1 3D printer in summer 2019: a system for additive manufacturing exclusively in medical technology. Customers include both hospitals and medical technology companies.

Paul Fotheringham

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Paul Fotheringham is the founder of 3D LifePrints (3DLP) and is an experienced Technologist, Entrepreneur, and 3D printing expert who focuses on the medical sector. He holds a joint Bachelor of Science degree in Computer & Management Science from the University of Edinburgh. After graduating, he worked in over 10 countries including the US, UK, HK, Japan, and South Korea as an Enterprise Architect for organizations such as the London Stock Exchange, British Petroleum, Accenture and Macquarie Group. In 2012 he took up a post as Chief Technology Officer for a global Micro-finance organization in Kenya where he subsequently started 3DLP initially as a Social Enterprise in order to provide sustainable, affordable and suitable 3D printed prosthetics for developing world amputees. He currently overseas 3DLP’s European operations from Barcelona that provide a variety of innovative medical 3D printing products and services to medical institutions.

Daniel Crawford

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Daniel Crawford is the Founder & Chief Strategy Officer of axial3D, a company creating automated solutions to make patient specific surgery routine practice in hospitals globally. Daniel graduated with a BSc Hons in Biomedical Engineering and an MSc in Medical Visualisation and Human Anatomy. He has over 10 years experience in medical device development and deployment into clinical settings, 7 of which are specifically related to medical 3D printing and automated applications. Daniel is responsible for the strategy within Axial3D, including its machine learning algorithms for use in creating 3D printed models from 2D medical scans.

Moderator:

Hannah Riedle

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Hannah studied Mechanical Engineer at the Technical University of Munich, where she specialized in medical technology. During her following Ph.D. at the Friedrich-Alexander-University Erlangen-Nuremberg, her research focused on the creation of digital anatomical models, additive manufacturing thereof, and as well as biomechanical and medical testing. From the topic of her Ph.D., she derived a business model which resulted in the foundation of ANAMOS in July 2020, where she is now responsible for the operational business as well as the technical development. Hannah has been the Munich-based 3DHEALS community manager since June 2017.

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3D Bioprinting Bone

Why is 3D bioprinting bone so important? Because the autologous bone graft is simply not enough. What many people perhaps don’t know is that bone harvesting is not only limited by donor sites and but also adding additional risk to surgeries. Just imagine patients with head and neck (or other) cancers, in addition to the wrath of cancer, they have to endure disfiguring but life-saving surgeries. Therefore, being able to use tissue engineering, digital design, 3D printing to create space-filling fully implantable bone tissue is many surgeons’ dream. However, what appears hard and homogenous, an ideal for 3D printing, is not easy, because the musculoskeletal system is actually a dynamic, ever-changing vascularized organ. Therefore, bioprinting bone faces many similar challenges to bioprinting other organ systems. In this webinar, we have included world-class scientists and entrepreneurs to share their latest discoveries and entrepreneurial journeys. 

Speakers:

Brian McKellar

Brian McKellar

Brian is the manufacturing manager at EpiBone Inc, a biotech start-up seeking to transform skeletal repair. Since joining in 2015, Brian has progressed the development of EpiBone’s products and is now leading the Phase I/II clinical manufacturing of EpiBone’s tissue-engineered anatomical bone graft. Brian received his MS/BS in Biomedical Engineering from Pennsylvania State University.

Casper Slots

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Casper Slots has research experience in materials science and development, tissue engineering and drug delivery – all in the fields of 3D printing. He has spent the last five years developing new 3D printable biological inks and drug delivery systems. He is a registered nurse with clinical experience and has extensive experience working with materials scientists, as well as with patients, clinicians, and surgeons. Casper is the Chief Commercial Officer of Particle3D where he oversees the development and commercial strategies of the company. Casper holds an MSc (Eng.) in Health & Welfare Technology, a BSc in Nursing, and is a TEDx speaker.

Ibrahim Tarik Ozbolat

Ibrahim Tarik Ozbolat

Ibrahim Tarik Ozbolat is an Associate Professor of Engineering Science and Mechanics, Biomedical Engineering and Neurosurgery, and a member of the Huck Institutes of the Life Sciences at Penn State University. Dr. Ozbolat’s main area of research is in the field of 3D Bioprinting. He has been working on several aspects of bioprinting such as bioprinting processes, bioink materials, bioprinters and post-bioprinting tissue maturation for manufacturing of more than a dozen tissues and organs. Dr. Ozbolat is a leading scientist with over 140 publications, including a sole-authored book in his domain. Due to his notable contributions to the field of bioprinting, he has received several prestigious international and national awards including 2014 NSF CAREER Award, 2014 SME Outstanding Young Manufacturing Engineer Award, 2014 ASME Chao and Trigger Young Manufacturing Engineer Award, 2014 ASME Tau Pi Sigma Gold Medal, 2015 IIE Dr. Hamid K. Eldin Outstanding Early Career Industrial Engineer in Academia Award, 2015 International Outstanding Young Researcher in Freeform and Additive Manufacturing Award and 2017 Hartz Family Career Development Professorship at Penn State.

Caralynn Nowinski Collens

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Dr. Caralynn Nowinski Collens is the CEO and co-founder of Dimension Inx, a regenerative biomaterials platform developing medical products that repair tissues and organs. She is passionate about building teams and organizations that harness technology to drive transformational change and improve the quality of people’s lives. Previously as the co-founder of UI LABS, a first-of-its-kind technology organization focused on the digital future of industries, Caralynn built the organization from concept in late 2011 through launch in 2014, serving as CEO until 2019. After starting her first company while a joint medical/business student at the University of Illinois at Chicago, Caralynn spent her early career in venture capital and corporate finance, primarily focused on technology-based university spin-outs. Caralynn is proud to have been a member of the Chicago Chapter of the Young Presidents’ Organization (YPO) and recognized as one of Crain’s Chicago Business’ “Forty Under Forty”, “Notable Women in Manufacturing”, and “Tech 50”.

Moderator: 

Joe Borrello

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Joe is currently a biomedical engineer and PhD Candidate at Mount Sinai, working in the labs of Drs.Kevin Costa and Junqian Xu, in addition to being the lead engineer with the Sinai BioDesign innovation team and helping run the MSIG and GRO-Biotech student groups. Previously, he worked at 3D Systemson technical development in the consumer marketing department and as a liaison with engineering project management teams, in addition to an earlier stint at experiential marketing firm Affinitive.

Joe received his bachelors in Biomedical Engineering from Macaulay Honors College at The City College of New York, where he also remains active in the Zahn Innovation Center, an on-campus tech startup incubator.He has also been involved in several startup ventures in the hardware and biotech spaces. Several years ago, Joe took Proto-Sauce, through NYCEDC’s Futureworks Incubator, with the goal of developing new materials for resin-based 3D printing. More recently, he had the privilege to serve as the CTO of BioSapien, using advanced manufacturing to create new devices for the treatment of cancer. Beyond Joe’s direct startup work, he has also continued to participate in Futureworks and other New York City startup programs as a mentor.

bioinks

The Art and Science of Bioinks

What is the secret sauce for successful bioprinting? It is well known that additive manufacturing biological materials, functional tissues, or even organs will rely heavily on the chemical and mechanical properties of the bioinks. While this is an area of active research, the perfect recipe to increase cell viability, biomimicry mechanical properties, and eventual tissue function is still elusive to many. Join us for this 90 minutes virtual event with world-class scientists and entrepreneurs to learn the basics and deep dive into the art and sciences of bioinks.

Speakers:

Stephanie Willerth

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Dr. Willerth holds a Canada Research Chair in Biomedical Engineering at the University of Victoria where she has dual appointments in the Department of Mechanical Engineering and the Division of Medical Sciences as an Associate Professor.

She serves as the Acting Director for the Centre for Biomedical Research at the University of Victoria and on the steering committee of the B.C. Regenerative Medicine Initiative. She also served as the President of the Canadian Biomaterials Society from 2017-2018. Her honors include being named the 2018 REACH award winner for Excellence in Undergraduate Research-inspired Teaching, a Woman of Innovation in 2017, one of the 2015 Young Innovators in Cellular and Biological Engineering and a “Star in Global Health” by Grand Challenges Canada in 2014.  She spent Fall of 2016 on sabbatical at the Wisconsin Institute for Discovery supported by the International Collaboration on Repair Discoveries International Travel Award where she wrote her book “Engineering neural tissue using stem cells” published by Academic Press.

She completed her postdoctoral work at the University of California-Berkeley after receiving her Ph.D. in Biomedical Engineering from Washington University. Her undergraduate degrees were in Biology and Chemical Engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

Bowman Bagley

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Bowman Bagley has a B.S. in Neuroscience from Brigham Young University and an MBA from the University of Utah. He currently is a co-owner of Advanced BioMatrix, where he has developed, manufactured and launched over 50 products related to tunable substrate stiffness. He has also helped write multiple white papers related to various collagen properties and characteristics, including viscosity, rheology, purity, osmolality, pH, concentration and electrophoresis. Away from work, he is a husband, father, and avid rock climber. 

Ali Khademhosseini

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Ali Khademhosseini is currently the CEO and Founding Director at the Terasaki Institute for Biomedical Innovation. Previously, he was a Professor of Bioengineering, Chemical Engineering and Radiology at the University of California-Los Angeles (UCLA). He joined UCLA as the Levi Knight Chair in November 2017 from Harvard University where he was Professor at Harvard Medical School (HMS) and faculty at the Harvard-MIT’s Division of Health Sciences and Technology (HST), Brigham and Women’s Hospital (BWH) and as well as associate faculty at the Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering. At Harvard University, he directed the Biomaterials Innovation Research Center (BIRC) a leading initiative in making engineered biomedical materials. Dr. Khademhosseini is an Associate Editor for ACS Nano. He served as the Research Highlights editor for Lab on a Chip. He is a fellow of the American Institute of Medical and Biological Engineering (AIMBE), Biomedical Engineering Society (BMES), Royal Society of Chemistry (RSC), Biomaterials Science and Engineering (FBSE), Materials Research Society (MRS), NANOSMAT Society, and American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS).  He is also the recipient of the Mustafa Prize ($500,000 prize) and is a member of the International Academy of Medical and Biological Engineering, Royal Society of Canada and Canadian Academy of Engineering, and National Academy of Inventors. He is an author on >650 peer-reviewed journal articles, editorials and review papers, >70 book chapters/edited books and >40 patents/patent applications. He has been cited >74,000 times and has an H-index of 139. He has made seminal contributions to modifying hydrogels and developing novel biomaterial solutions for addressing pressing problems in healthcare. He has founded 2 companies, Obsidio Medical and Bioray. He received his Ph.D. in bioengineering from MIT (2005), and MASc (2001) and BASc (1999) degrees from University of Toronto both in chemical engineering.

Moderator:

Jenny Chen, MD

jenny chen

Jenny Chen, MD, is currently the Founder and CEO of 3DHEALS, a company focusing on education and industrial research in the space of bioprinting, regenerative medicine, healthcare applications using 3D printing. With a focus on emerging healthcare technology, Jenny invests in and mentors relevant startups, especially companies pitching through Pitch3D. She believes a more decentralized and personalized healthcare delivery system will better our future.

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3D Printed Orthotics and Prosthetics

One of the very first healthcare applications using 3D printing is orthotics and prosthetics. Over the years, the images of disabled children with colorful prosthetic limbs inspired impactful movements like the ENABLE community and Victoria Hand Project, as well as enumerable passionate innovators who have pushed the boundaries to increase accessibility and lower the cost of orthotics and prosthetics. However, the field of 3D printed orthotics and prosthetics has advanced significantly since the days of ENABLE hands. These advancements include not just hardware, materials, but also software, designs, 3D scanning. More importantly, there is now a significant understanding of the importance of working closely with clinicians to create a more efficient digital workflow and more evidence-based patient-centered clinical solution. In this highly anticipated webinar, we invited experts with decades of technical, business, and clinical experiences and diverse perspectives to give the attendees a 360-degree view of the current and future status of the industry.

Speakers:

Brent Wright

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W. Brent Wright is an ABC-Certified Prosthetist and BOC-Certified Orthotist with Eastpoint Prosthetics and Orthotics in Raleigh, NC.  He has been in the field since he started as a technician at age 16 and has seen first hand how additive technology is evolving and impacts patients not only in the US but also in the developing world. 

Brent is pioneering techniques to effectively use additive technology such as MultiJet Fusion and Selective Laser Sintering to create dynamic prostheses that are light as well as flexible.  He is excited that prosthetists have a chance to be a part of the industrial revolution where mass customization and patient outcomes collide.  

Brent is the Clinical Director of LifeNabled, a non-profit that specializes in manufacturing all new low-cost and high quality prostheses.  LifeNabled has developed a scanning app for the iPad and iPhone called Digiscan3D and also has developed a suitcase 3D printer that can be deployed anywhere in the world.

Jordi Tura

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CEO & founder of Xkelet, more than 15 years in 3D design, printing, and software development.

Xkelet is a Machine Learning software company. With the software (the core of the Co.) we are able to automate the entire process, from data recording to the finished product. Currently. We have done a turnkey solution* in the category of Orthopedics and Prosthetics (O&P). We want to change the current immobilization methods such as plaster and current orthotic systems, to solve the problems that come from these immobilization systems.

The immobilizations are printed with 3D printing technology and suitable for accurate measurements of the patient’s anatomy.

With Xkelet, the patient can shower and dry without problems, no longer scratching due to scaling of the skin, in case the injury includes a wound already well derived by the fracture itself as an operative process, the patient and the medical professional can see the condition of the wound instantly thanks to the design of windows. And so I do not have to wait to have a feverish process or pain, for the traumatologist to remove the cast and see what the problem is. Usually with an unfavorable state of the most advanced recovery.

Tim Fair

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Tim Fair is a FL Licensed and ABC Certified Prosthetist Orthotist and academic chair for the A.S. O&P Technology program at St Petersburg College.  He earned his master’s degree of Instructional Design and Technology in 2016, his bachelor’s degree in Orthotics & Prosthetics in 2006 from UTSouthwestern.  He has been actively involved in O&P Technician, Pedorthic, and Orthotic Fitter education since his arrival at St Petersburg College.  His current focus is on orthotic fabrication classes for O&P technician students.

Jorge Zuniga

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Dr. Zuniga is the co-director of the Center for Biomechanical Rehabilitation and Manufacturing (CBRM) at the University of Nebraska at Omaha. The mission of our center is to improve the quality of life of medically underserved populations through the offering of comprehensive rehabilitation services and the creation of low-cost medical devices for our local, national, and international communities.

Moderator: 

Jordan Elevons

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Jordan Pelovitz is a 3D computer graphics artist and industrial design designer, with a BFA in Industrial. He has taught 3d printing and design to the public for over five years, both locally and internationally. Throughout his career, he has worked on a variety of design applications, from automotive to aerospace, and has used a unique blend of software to accelerate innovation in both the physical and digital worlds.
To this end, he has explored techniques for developing implants using game art tools, new 3d segmentation techniques and is currently developing a low-cost, 3d printed prosthetic toolchain for manufacturing in underserved areas.

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3D Printing and Bioelectronics

In this high-energy 90-minute webinar, we invite an international panel of academic and industrial experts to share their knowledge on the current status of bioelectronics, wearable devices, and other related healthcare electronic devices and explore how 3D printing can play a role.

Speakers: 

Prof. Shweta Agarwala

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Shweta Agarwala is a tenure-track assistant professor at Electrical and Computer Engine,ering, Aarhus University. Her vision is to enable component and wire-free electronic circuits that are flexible, bendable, conformable, and biodegradable. She is achieving this through material innovation and the 3D printing routes by printing electronics on unconventional substrates for next-generation electronics especially catering to the healthcare and biomedical sector. Shweta is the author of more than 40 peer-reviewed papers published in internationally renowned journals, books, and conferences. She is the vice-chair for the Women in Engineering chapter in IEEE Denmark section and an enthusiast STEM advocate. 

Amit Dror

Co-Founder & CSO Nano Dimension

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An entrepreneur, Amit Dror Co-Founder and CSO of Nano Dimension, the world’s leading additive electronics provider. From 2014 to 2020 was CEO of the Nano Dimension.

Started in the Telecoms industry and spent a decade at ECI and Comverse, before co-founding his first start-up, Eternegy Ltd in 2010, which focused on solar power and environmentally friendly electricity generation.

Co-founded the Milk & Honey Whiskey Distillery. Israel’s first ever whisky distillery, the company produces each whisky to the highest standards. It was soon recognized by Forbes and nominated as one to try.

It was not long before Amit recognized a further niche in the marketplace – this time with additive electronics, and he co-founded Nano Dimension in 2012. Amit currently serves as Nano Dimension’s CEO.

Recognized as the world’s leading additive electronics provider, and a company that is disrupting, reshaping and defining the future of how cognitive, connected electronic products are made.

Amit is keenly aware that the Nano Dimension technology will soon impact the future of every industry from medical devices and telecommunications to the defense, aerospace and automotive industries, and will heavily influence our personal futures in years to come. 

Nano Dimension has an unmatched product portfolio including the unrivalled and award-winning DragonFly™ Pro System for Precision Additive Manufacturing of Printed Electronics. “This machine essentially prints simultaneously Nano-metal and complex-polymer which has never been done before. This means that electronics can be produced more quickly and securely in-house, with lower costs and disruptive designs than ever before.”

“We are enabling the electronics industry to catch up with the fast-paced world of today – and print electronics immediately and in-house. This makes our solution a cost-effective, highly efficient, and accessible way to produce the much-needed electronics proliferating through our lives today – in smaller sizes and even different shapes.”

Ashok Sridhar, PhD MBA

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Ashok Sridhar is a Senior Business Development Manager at Holst Centre, a leading R&D innovation centre in the Netherlands, focusing on next-generation electronics. He is also part of the core team at Holst Centre that is involved in start-up creation. 

Ashok has deep techno-commercial expertise in additive manufacturing technologies namely Printed Electronics and 3D Printing. He is adept at identifying new growth opportunities and convincing internal stakeholders to establish innovative projects to meet customer requirements and exploit market inefficiencies. 

Ashok received his PhD in inkjet printed electronics in 2010. From then on until 2015, he developed additive manufacturing technologies for Printed Electronics, for a wide range of wearable and sensing applications – enablers of ubiquitous sensing for IoT. In the beginning of 2015, Ashok moved to a market-facing role at SABIC, identifying emerging opportunities in Printed Electronics and In-Mold Electronics. During this period, he augmented his business skills through an Executive MBA at TIAS, a top B-School in Europe, receiving a cum laude and scoring 9/10 for his thesis. Subsequently, he developed the marketing strategy for Luxexcel, the only company in the world offering 3D printing solutions for ophthalmic lenses. Later, he spent an year in India, where he setup the first full-fledged printed electronics manufacturing facility in that country, before moving back to the Netherlands to take up the present role at Holst Centre.

Moderator:

Jenny Chen, M.D.

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Jenny Chen, MD, is currently the Founder and CEO of 3DHEALS, a company focusing on education and industrial research in the space of bioprinting, regenerative medicine, healthcare applications using 3D printing. With a focus on emerging healthcare technology, Jenny invests in and mentors relevant startups, especially companies pitching through Pitch3D. She believes a more decentralized and personalized healthcare delivery system will better our future.

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Cybersecurity for 3D Printed Medical Devices

The cyberattack has made multiple headlines this year, but how many people really understand the technologies and challenges behind the promises? 3DHEALS invites a panel of legal and technological experts from world-class institutions (Identify3D, NYU, MedCrypt, Duane Morris ) to present their unique perspectives and join an exciting conversation focusing on how to forge your own strategy when it comes to cybersecurity for 3D printed medical devices.

Speaker info:

Stephan Thomas

Co-founder and Chief Strategy Officer of Identify3d

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Stephan Thomas is currently the Co-founder and Chief Strategy Officer of Identify3d, a software company that develops software solutions for Digital Manufacturing, in charge of Strategy and Business Development. Identify3d enables the Digital Thread through design protection, manufacturing repeatability, and traceability. Stephan has more than 25 years of experience in Operations, Supply Chain, M&A and Restructuring with companies such as EY, Alvarez & Marsal and REL Consultancy. He holds an M.B.A. from Baruch College’s Zicklin School of Business and a Master in management from Dauphine University (France). Stephan also lectures at the Berkeley-Columbia Executive M.B.A. on performance improvement topics. He is a board member of 3D4pro, an Additive Manufacturing Saas company.

Nikhil Gupta

NYU-Tandon School of Engineering Professor in the Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering

Nikhil Gupta

Nikhil Gupta joined the NYU-Tandon School of Engineering faculty in 2004 and currently serves as a Professor in the Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering. He is also affiliated with the Department of Civil and Urban Engineering and the Center for Cybersecurity.

His research focuses on advanced materials, with current projects related to developing new security methods for 3D printing, developing filaments of advanced composites, and using machine learning methods for materials characterization.

He served as the Chair of the Composites Materials Committee of TMS (2016-2018) and Membership Secretary of the American Society for Composites. He is serving on the editorial board of Composites Part B: Engineering, Materials Science and Engineering A, Heliyon, Advanced Composites, and Hybrid Materials, and ASTM journal Materials Processing and Characterization.

Sean Burke

Partner and Vice-Chair of the products liability trial division at Duane Morris

Sean Burke profile

Sean Burke is the partner and vice-chair of the products liability trial division at Duane Morris. He is in the firm’s Washington, DC office.  Mr. Burke’s practice focuses on the representation of manufacturers of medical devices in product liability cases across the country, including in consolidated multi-plaintiff matters in both federal court and state courts. His experience includes the defense of large total joint replacements (hips, knees, ankles, and shoulders) and resurfacings, tissue matrices and patches, fusion plates, and surgical instruments. 

He has a particular interest and focuses on additive manufacturing, consulting, and advising clients on best practices in the early stages of development to reduce the risk of product liability exposure.  He has tried medical device cases before juries in both state and federal courts while also handling numerous mediations.  He works closely with scientific experts to advance causation and liability defenses in the areas of biomechanical engineering, toxicology, histology, epidemiology, orthopedic surgery and FDA regulations. Click here to read more about Duane Morris’ medical device litigation practice.

Vidya Murphy

VP of Operations – MedCrypt

Vidya Murphy


Vidya is a hands-on leader who is passionate about her people and community. Prior to joining MedCrypt as VP of Operations, she worked for global medical device manufacturer Becton Dickinson.  Vidya holds an MBA from the Wharton School. 

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