Now it’s easy to make your own tattoo without pain and blood

Scientists say these tattoos could initially be used for medical and skin care purposes.

American scientists have developed cheap tattoos that can be done on the skin itself. Researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology will initially use these tiny-needle tattoo patches to monitor livestock and castrate animals.

Scientists say that in the future, these tattoos could be used for medical and skin care purposes.

Professor Mark Prasantz, the lead researcher on the project, said:

We have made the needle very thin so that it is not painful, but the needle can still transmit light into the skin. In this way, tattoos used not only for medical purposes can be made more accessible. Rather, the ease of use may also open up new opportunities for tattoos to be used for decorative purposes.

In this case, when some people are ready to accept the time and pain required to make a tattoo. We thought that other people might prefer a tattoo that is simply placed on the skin and doesn’t hurt.’

Usually, a large needle is used to create a tattoo that is repeatedly inserted into the skin, but now scientists have developed a micro-needle that is smaller than a grain of sand. The needle is made up of a tattoo light encased in a dissolvable shell.

“Because the fine needles are made of tattoo light, they easily collect the light into the skin,” says Song Lee, co-author of the study.

As a result, the microneedles can be compressed and inserted into the skin before dissolving. Thus there will be no pain and no bleeding.

Use of Tattoos in the Medical Field 

Tattoos are often used in a medical context to cover scars and guide repeated cancer radiation treatments or to restore nipples after breast surgery. These tattoos can also be used in place of armbands for medical alertness. The purpose of this process is to provide information about serious health conditions such as diabetes, epilepsy, or allergies.

This research was published in the journal iScience.

“The intention is not to replace all tattoos, which are often designed to look beautiful, by tattoo artists,” said Professor Prasantz. “Our goal is to create new opportunities for patients, pets and people who want a tattoo that’s painless and easy to get done.”

The news came after a tattoo artist in Benidorm (Spain) revealed that he had Paddington Bear (a fictional character in children’s literature) walking hand-in-hand after the Queen’s death. He paid his respects. An artist named John Malvern created a light-up tattoo at his studio ‘Tattoo Central’ in Beni-Drom, Spain on September 12.

Malvern, from Wallsend, Newcastle, said a customer brought the drawing to him for lighting. He said that requests for tribute tattoos after the death of a famous person are common in his field.

“I usually avoid it because I don’t like to make money off of other people’s misfortune,” he said.

The tattoo artist said he would use the proceeds from the low-cost tattoos to put flowers outside the shop and close the shop on the day of the Queen’s funeral.

Christopher Helman

Christopher Helman is a top-quality technology, business, and game niche writer and currently working with forbestechnews as a full-time content writer.

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