Xavier Symons
Bio Edge.org
November 25, 2013

3D-printed organs utilizing advantageous features of rattlesnakes, leeches, and electric eels.
3D-printed organs utilizing advantageous features of rattlesnakes, leeches, and electric eels.
Much ink has been spilt in debates about human-animal hybrids. Many ethicists argue from a shared intuition of repugnance that we should not create chimeras. But what about creating hybrid organs to enhance the functioning of the human body? Do arguments about chimeras still apply?

This question is increasingly relevant with the rapid development of synthetic biology.

Using 3D printing, A British artist has produced prototypes of “frankenstein-esque hybrid organs” that could hypothetically solve a variety of serious human health problems. Agatha Haines from the Royal College of Art 3D-printed organs utilizing advantageous features of rattlesnakes, leeches, and electric eels.

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