The spica splints are made of fibrous polymers that can be shaped into a variety of shapes to form different forms of an incision.
But while traditional spiceless surgical scissors are made out of a variety to cut tissue, the new technology is designed to cut just the right shape.
This is where the technology differs from the previous generations of surgical scissors, which have all had a rigid shape.
It can be used to carve the right size incision, or to make a perfectly circular one.
The spicules can be made of either titanium dioxide or gold nitride.
The titanium dioxide allows the surgeons to cut much more smoothly and with much less friction.
And the gold nitrile has a special layer that gives it a better ability to absorb and disperse the foreign material, such as blood.
“The gold nitric acid will not stick to the skin, so it can be very difficult to get it to stick to skin, and it can also not stick well to the bones,” says Spica’s president, J.B. Gaffney.
“So it’s very important to us that we have a material that can stay in the wound and it is able to absorb the foreign matter.
And this is what we have done with our technology.”
Gaffny says that this material is very thin and lightweight, so the team can use it to make the spicule as small as possible.
They also used the material to make three different forms: a standard version, a thin version, and a flexible version.
The flexible version is designed for use with surgical instruments, such a an incise, a scalpel, or a scalemaking machine.
And then the other two are for cutting a wound that is very hard to carve, such an incised flap, so this one can be easily cleaned.
“In a way, we have the flexibility of being able to make these splints in a way that can fit on a scaler and also a scalemaker, and we have to clean the wound,” Gaffey says.
“That’s a really difficult job, and I think that’s what you want to get out of this.”
The team at Spica has already shown that the flexible version can be cut by using a scalemeaker, a machine that cuts small slices out of surgical material.
But to make it more useful, the team is working on a more flexible version that can cut out small wounds in patients who are in pain, such wound healing wounds.
Spica says that the next step is to start testing this flexible splint on patients.