3dheals influencer interview series_ dr. jon schull
“Recognize that innovation often emerges on the fringes, and at the threshold, of established professions. New technological innovations 2012 Students are on the threshold. New innovations lsuhsc login It is their opportunity and responsibility to recognize that they are well positioned to be pioneers, and advocates for change, as well as repositories of established professional wisdom.”
J on Schull is the Founder of e-NABLE, a global network of volunteers using 3D technologies to make free 3D printed prosthetics for children and undeserved populations.
New innovations in 2014 A social and business entrepreneur, inventor, human-computer interaction researcher, and digital community organizer, Schull also co-founded the Enable Community Foundation and pioneering digital rights company SoftLock.com, aka DigitalGoods.com (NASDAQ:DIGS).
Schull is the author of 19 patents, most of them informed by his theoretical work in complex adaptive systems and his Ph.D. New technological innovations 2013 in Biological Psychology from University of Pennsylvania. Www new innovations com login Schull and his collaborators pioneer solutions for “Connected Humanitarians” and their beneficiary-partners around the world. New trends and innovations in information technology Dr. New technological innovation not yet commercialized Schull will be a speaker at our global conference in April, # 3DHEALS2017 .
A: 3D printing is a fabrication technique, a methodology, and a harbinger of things to come. New chairs innovations in design technology and materials These three aspects of 3D printing all have potentially profound implications for healthcare. New technological innovations 2014 As a fabrication technique, 3D printing and design accelerate and enables the development and production of useful healthcare devices. New innovations around the world As a methodology, it is ushering an era of rapid prototyping, mass customization, and digital distribution.
Because digital technologies inevitably tend to spread beyond the traditional geographical and organizational bounds of institutional and professional medicine, 3D printing presages a future, where patients and “connected humanitarians” around the world have access to tools of production, and to medical data which was formerly available to, and controlled by professionals. New innovations in solar technology An example would be prosthetic devices by non-professional volunteers.
If we take the long view, “non-institutional healthcare” has been the norm throughout most of human history. New innovations in information technology 2015 Looking forward, open source 3D printed assistive technologies (and other internet-enabled healthcare techniques) allows us to envision a new era of non-institutional healthcare that may complement, inform, and ultimately transform traditional, professional institutional healthcare.
A: Change making and inventing, studying and advancing the spread of valuable ideas through information networks. Cool new innovations When I got my Ph.D. New innovations in information technology biological psychology (37 years ago!), I was interested in natural selection as a biological problem-solving in the information networks known as gene pools and ecosystems, and as a model for problem-solving by communities as well as individuals. New innovations gme When the world wide web emerged as an accessible global information network, I started a company and invented a system for distributing digital goods like software and e-books through the internet. New innovations in food technology in my second academic career I taught innovation and invention, and that lead to the creation of e-NABLE, which (surprise!) is all about change making by inventing and disseminating assistive technologies through the internet.
A: I saw a youtube video about the first source 3D-printable “robohand” and had the bright idea of adding a comment inviting people with 3D printers and people who needed prosthetics to put pins on an online map. New innovations in the world I described “e-NABLE” as “a [mythical] global assistive technology network built on an infrastructure of 3D printing, electronic communications, and good will.” Implausibly, it took off, and the possibility that this might actually work took over my life!
A: The biggest challenge will be finding the right mix of regulation and bureaucracy, vs. New innovations in it creative, chaotic innovation. New world innovations Regulations that ensure we “do no harm” are good. New innovations in science and technology Bureaucracies and traditions that prevent doing good are harmful. New ideas of innovation As a result, undeserved populations suffer, and human resources are wasted.
A: I’m the only person I know who’s given up tenure twice. New innovations in medicine Both times it worked out, even though the ventures I plunged into (the digital rights management business, and e-NABLE) have been roller coaster rides.
A: If your most innovative ideas were obvious to other people, they wouldn’t be innovations. New innovations in car technology So you have to endure skepticism and discouragement. New innovations downstate If the path forward is obvious to others, others can take it. New innovations vanderbilt So you have to slog. New innovations emory And yet, you are often wrong. New innovations in automotive technology So you have to accept failure, endure disappointment, and recognize that success is not assured.
A: e-NABLE as a model of connected humanitarianism: volunteers using open source methodologies and emerging technologies to develop and disseminate new solutions for undeserved populations. New innovations in world This is not charity?—?it’s incredibly rewarding work. New innovations in technology 2011 The opportunity?—?and the luxury?—?of creating a world worthy of our better selves should be universal.
A: I’ve had a varied career…but in my current field, I’d say humanitarians and change makers like Mohammad Younis and Gandhi, inventors like Dean Kamen, and digital communitarians like Richard Stallman (open source) and Johnny Wales (Wikipedia).
A: That would be the moment when I commented on a youtube video about the first source 3D-printable “robohand” inviting people with 3D printers and people who needed prosthetics to put pins on an online map describing “e-NABLE” as “a [mythical] global assistive technology network built on an infrastructure of 3D printing, electronic communications, and good will.” Implausibly enough, it took off.
A: Under what conditions are radically inexpensive devices possible, valuable, and appropriate? To answer this question, we need to explore the realm of the possible further, develop our understanding of both functional and psycho-social value, and develop a richer knowledge of the medical and social-economic contexts in which such devices are medically or socially appropriate.
A: Recognize that innovation often emerges on the fringes, and at the threshold, of established professions. New technological innovations 2015 Students are on the threshold. New innovations in technology 2015 It is their opportunity and responsibility to recognize that they are well positioned to be pioneers, and advocates for change, as well as repositories of established professional wisdom.
A: The emergence of a global network of volunteers developing and delivering radically inexpensive assistive technologies to undeserved populations may prove to be a significant chapter in medical history (within the field of prosthetics or beyond). Ttuhsc new innovations Or not. New innovations gme login Time?—?and future work?—?will tell.
A: I’m working on the research questions described above, and I’m trying to develop alliances of e-NABLE and other “connected humanitarian” movements with medical and humanitarians organizations around the world that can reach, serve, and protect the interests of underserved populations. New innovations in battery technology (Look for news about e-NABLEghva.)