Researchers have created a virtual reality cognitive assessment to effectively test executive function in a real-world setting.
Researchers have constructed a 3D vision-guided artificial skin that enables tactile sensing with high performance, opening doors to innumerable applications in medicine.
Researchers have developed a unique inkjet printing method for fabricating tiny biocompatible polymer microdisk lasers for biosensing applications.
World-first 3D printed oesophageal stents developed by the University of South Australia could revolutionize the delivery of chemotherapy drugs.
Computer scientists use TACC systems to generate synthetic objects for robot training.
Deep-learning methods have the potential to offer substantially better results, generating superior representations for characterizing the human brain.
Professor Dr Peter Pott and his team turn to 3D printers to successfully realize his vision of “high end at low cost” medical devices.
Engineers have create a robot that learns to visually predict how its partner robot will behave, displaying a glimmer of empathy.
Using theoretical calculations, scientists showed that it would not be possible to control a superintelligent AI.
Physicians who follow AI advice may be considered less liable for medical malpractice than is commonly thought, according to a new study of potential jury candidates in the U.S.
Using virtual reality, researchers found that people differ in how much they are influenced by their visual environment.
Revealing details of the internal structure of 'mini-brains' could help accelerate drug studies and may offer alternatives to some animal testing.
Scientists have proposed a new principle by which active matter systems can spontaneously order, without need for higher level instructions or even programmed interaction among the agents.
Scientists have developed a machine learning method that crunches massive amounts of data to help determine which existing medications could improve outcomes in diseases for which they are not prescribed.
The new device can continuously sense levels of virtually any protein or molecule in the blood. The researchers say it could be transformative for disease detection, patient monitoring and biomedical research.
A device could help scientists better understand the health benefits of outdoor lighting and lead to wearables that could nudge users to get more outdoor time.