Xsensio has been awarded CHF 1.8 million in EU funding to adapt its Lab-on-Skin sensing patches so that they can detect when a viral illness like the flu or COVID-19 is about to get worse.
Search for: École Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne
Researchers have developed a next-generation bionic hand that allows amputees to regain their proprioception.
By using 3D aerosol jet-printing to put perovskites on graphene, scientists have made X-ray detectors with record sensitivity that can greatly improve the efficiency and reduce the cost.
A new website allows teachers and students to explore concepts from chemistry and biology by manipulating virtual molecules in augmented reality.
Scientists are researching salamanders unique superpower - they can regenerate their spinal cords and regain full functionality.
Scientists have developed a method for changing the physical properties of 2D materials permanently using a nanometric tip.
Scientists have used machin -learning to organize the chemical diversity found in the ever-growing databases for the popular metal-organic framework materials.
EPFL spin-off Annaida is developing a magnetic resonance system that can detect the chemistry inside the tiniest living organisms.
EPFL students teamed up with startup IcosaMed to develop the SmartBra – the first piece of smart clothing that can be used for cancer prevention.
Scientists have successfully tested neuroprosthetic technology that combines robotic control with users’ voluntary control, opening avenues in the new interdisciplinary field of shared control for neuroprosthetic technologies.
Scientists have developed a tiny pump that could play a big role in the development of autonomous soft robots, lightweight exoskeletons and smart clothing.
Researchers have developed biodegradable microresonators that could soon be used in implants to control the release of painkillers within tissue.
The new version of the TWIICE walking-assistance system is not only lighter, more comfortable and more powerful, but patients can also put it on and use it themselves.
Three patients with chronic paraplegia were able to walk over ground thanks to precise electrical stimulation of their spinal cords via a wireless implant.
A drinking solution containing millions of tiny electronic sensors disguised as bacteria could helppatients in tracking their illness.