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Despite promising results in controlling neuronal activity, leaders in brain research still wrestle over turning their work into treatments.
Human tests of an electrode implanted deep into the brain could one day lead to smart, self-regulating implants.
Electrodes placed on the forehead can ease seizures and more.
Companies hope that brain stimulation will work where drugs have failed.
A novel optical device could ultimately be used to treat neurological disease.
A system to detect brain chemicals may improve therapies for Parkinson’s and other disorders.
Scientists are using genetic “light switches” to probe memory and improve disease therapy.
Ultrasound might provide a new, noninvasive way to control brain activity.
More-invasive therapies show promise for treating Parkinson’s.