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In a remarkable study, a paralyzed woman used her mind to control a robotic arm. If only there were a realistic way to get this technology out of the lab and into real life.
A brain-computer interface records “yes” and “no” answers in patients who lack any voluntary muscle movement.
To reverse paralysis, scientists wired a man’s brain to his muscles using electronics.
Neural implants are all the rage in Silicon Valley. Now the well-known chip designer thinks its low-power processors could help make them a reality.
A challenge by DARPA asks scientists to develop ways to record from a million neurons at a time.
Why the billionaire is wrong that telepathy technology will be available in a few short years.
A step toward repairing spinal cord injury with electronics.
Brain control becomes a more practical way to control robots when the machines can do some things for themselves.
With twice as many electrodes in her brain as previous study participants, a paralyzed woman can move a robotic arm with unprecedented flexibility.
Swiss researchers allow rats to walk again with a rubbery electronic implant.