The Guardian, via PSFK: https://www.psfk.com/2017/07/could-3d-printing-solve-the-organ-transplant-shortage.html
Fast Company reports on a solar powered lamp developed to help refugees and those in developing nations reliant on kerosene lamps. From the article:
The SolarPuff is a two-ounce, flat-pack solar lamp which quickly expands into a 4.5-inch cube. The lantern can last eight hours and easily recharges with clear sunlight. It provides enough light for refugees or people in impoverished areas to perform tasks at night, without instigating any dangerous fires or needing batteries.
Researchers at RMIT University in Melbourne have created a revolutionary new solar paint that can be used to produce endless amounts of clean energy. The innovative paint draws moisture from the air and splits it into oxygen and hydrogen. As a result, hydrogen can be captured as a clean fuel source.
Flypulse is a Swedish start-up using drones equipped with defibrillators to reach heart attack victims faster than ambulances on the ground.
Reuters reports on the successful use of Tilapia skin to treat patients with burns instead of using bandages. From the article:
Researchers in Brazil are experimenting with a new treatment for severe burns using the skin of tilapia fish, an unorthodox procedure they say can ease the pain of victims and cut medical costs.