Researchers have shown that machine learning techniques helped an individual with paralysis learn to control a computer cursor using their brain activity.
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Researchers have successfully implanted sensors in three male patients following nerve transfers, to transmit biosignals for wireless control of robotic arms.
A robotics company has launched the world's first medically certified 3D printed artificial arms for amputees.
Researchers have developed “electronic skin” sensors capable of mimicking the dynamic process of human motion.
Researchers have created synthetic materials with morphing abilities that can be 3D printed and self-heal within seconds.
Researchers have developed robotic prosthetic legs which use motors that were originally designed for use on the robotic arm of the ISS.
New prosthetic technologies that stimulate the nerves could pave the way for prostheses that feel like a natural part of the body and reduce the phantom limb pain commonly endured by amputees.
Combining new wearable electronics and a deep learning algorithm could help disabled people wirelessly interact with a computer.
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.
A new 3D printed prosthetic hand can learn the wearers' movement patterns to help amputee patients perform daily tasks.
Engineers have designed pliable, 3D printed mesh materials whose flexibility and toughness they can tune to emulate and support softer tissues such as muscles and tendons.
The Open-Source Bionic Leg will enable investigators to efficiently solve challenges associated with controlling bionic legs across a range of activities in the lab and out in the community.
Wearing a sensor-packed glove while handling a variety of objects, researchers have compiled a massive dataset that enables an AI system to recognize objects through touch alone.
Robots will be able to conduct a wide variety of tasks as well as humans if they can be given tactile sensing capabilities.
Prosthetics for arms and legs have evolved from the rudimentary wooden appendages of just a few decades ago.
Resеarchers have created аrtificial "e-whiskers" which mimic thе prоpеrties of thе reаl thing.
Electronic ‘skin’ will enable amputees to perceive through prosthetic fingertips.