Post Profile






New brain-machine interface moves a paralyzed hand

CHICAGO --- A new Northwestern Medicine brain-machine technology delivers messages from the brain directly to the muscles -- bypassing the spinal cord -- to enable voluntary and complex movement of a paralyzed hand. The device could eventually be tested on, and perhaps aid, paralyzed patients. read more
read more

share

Related Posts


Patients with paraplegia regain voluntary movement after spinal stimulation

Academics / General Science : Science Daily

Four people with paraplegia are able to voluntarily move previously paralyzed muscles as a result of a novel therapy involving electrical stimulation of the spinal cord, according to a new study. All four participants were classifie...

Researchers create brain-computer interface that bypasses spinal cord injury paralysis

Technology / Hardware : Extremetech

Scientists at Northwestern University in Chicago have successfully bypassed the spinal cord and restored fine motor control to paralyzed limbs using a brain-computer interface.

New Technology Helps Brain Signals Move Paralyzed Hand

Health : Healthland

An innovative device sends brain signals directly to muscles, skipping over the spinal cord of the injured patient

New device allows brain to bypass spinal cord, move paralyzed limbs

Academics / General Science : Science Daily

For the first time ever, a paralyzed man can move his fingers and hand with his own thoughts thanks to a new device. A 23-year-old quadriplegic is the first patient to use Neurobridge, an electronic neural bypass for spinal cord inj...

New brain-machine interface moves a paralyzed hand: Technology bypasses spinal cord and delivers signals from brain directly to muscles

Academics / General Science : Science Daily

A new brain-machine technology delivers messages from the brain directly to the muscles -- bypassing the spinal cord -- to enable voluntary and complex movement of a paralyzed hand. The device could eventually be tested on, and perh...

Comments



Copyright © 2015 Regator, LLC