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In 2012, genomics tiptoed into the doctor’s office, gene therapy rose again, and man and machine united.
With twice as many electrodes in her brain as previous study participants, a paralyzed woman can move a robotic arm with unprecedented flexibility.
Researchers explain the goals and structure of a new brain-mapping project.
Millimeter-scale devices could give surgeons the ability to operate on beating hearts.
A real-time MRI system can help surgeons perform faster and safer brain operations.
Aetna sees cost savings in helping people track their health and fitness.
The trickiest thing about the brain mapping project might be that we don’t even know what we’re trying to learn.
When he learned in 1995 that he had Alzheimer’s disease, William Utermohlen, an American artist living in London, immediately began work on an ambitious series of self-portraits.
Human tests of an electrode implanted deep into the brain could one day lead to smart, self-regulating implants.