21st Century Innovative Technologies and Developments as also discoveries, curiosity ( insolite)...
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Top 3 Nano technology

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New Nanowire Batteries Can Be Charged More Than 100,000 Times | #Nano #Research #Technology 

New Nanowire Batteries Can Be Charged More Than 100,000 Times | #Nano #Research #Technology  | 21st Century Innovative Technologies and Developments as also discoveries, curiosity ( insolite)... | Scoop.it
Li-on batteries gradually deteriorate as they’re repeatedly drained and recharged. But now researchers from University of California, Irvine have developed a new nano-wire battery that can survive hundreds of thousands of charging cycles.

 

 

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Li-on batteries gradually deteriorate as they’re repeatedly drained and recharged. But now researchers from University of California, Irvine have developed a new nano-wire battery that can survive hundreds of thousands of charging cycles.

 

 

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For the first time ever, a human with paralysis can move his hands again | #Research 

For the first time ever, a human with paralysis can move his hands again | #Research  | 21st Century Innovative Technologies and Developments as also discoveries, curiosity ( insolite)... | Scoop.it
Behind the groundbreaking tech that changed a 24-year-old quadriplegic's life.

 

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Behind the groundbreaking tech that changed a 24-year-old quadriplegic's life.

 

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Teagan M's curator insight, April 14, 2:10 PM
Scoop it Blog on: For the first time ever, a human with paralysis can move his hand againDate: April 14Link:My summary: this article was about how a guy who suffers with paralysis in his hands is given the chance to move his hands again with help of technology that takes signals from his brain to his Muscles in his hands and arms so that they can move and function like they used to. It also says that this new technology may not be distributed to the public for a very long time Because it's still being tested. There has been only 1 person to use it so far and it's been successful for almost 2 years. I think that this new technology for helping paralysis is a good idea Because it can help people who are trying to get back to work and it would allow them to carry on with their life without struggles that paralysis has. It would be a great idea to bring this to the public so they can have their opinions as well and have better ideas that can go with it so it can advance even more. It may be hard to get it going, like it said In the article because so far only one person has successfully used it, but once it's released I'm sure it will bring huge benefits to those who need it and people who want to bring new ideas.
Sadie's curator insight, April 14, 2:11 PM
Thursday, April 14th BY CHELSEA HARVEY This article is about a man who had paralysis from a swimming accident. He was the first man to test the new technology and he cured his hand, he is able to move them again. I think this was a really interesting article and it's amazing how they found the technology to cure his hand and hopefully cure the rest of the people with paralysis and keep making miracles happen.
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The World’s Smallest Pacemaker Can Be Implanted Without Surgery | #Research #Medicine 

The World’s Smallest Pacemaker Can Be Implanted Without Surgery | #Research #Medicine  | 21st Century Innovative Technologies and Developments as also discoveries, curiosity ( insolite)... | Scoop.it
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration has approved an injectable pacemaker that doesn’t require wired leads, which often lead to complications.


Image: Medtronic
The one-inch long Medtronic-built device, called the Micra Transcatheter Pacing System, is about a tenth the size of traditional pacemakers—making it the smallest in the world.

It’s intended for patients with atrial fibrillation (an irregular or rapid heart rate) and other dangerous arrhythmias, including bradycardia-tachycardia syndrome. The FDA approved the device in light of a Medtronic clinical trial involving 719 patients who were implanted with the device. After six months, around 98 percent of the patients experienced adequate heart pacing. A small fraction (7 percent) of patients experienced major complications, such as cardiac injuries, device dislocation, and blood clots.

 

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The U.S. Food and Drug Administration has approved an injectable pacemaker that doesn’t require wired leads, which often lead to complications.


Image: Medtronic
The one-inch long Medtronic-built device, called the Micra Transcatheter Pacing System, is about a tenth the size of traditional pacemakers—making it the smallest in the world.

It’s intended for patients with atrial fibrillation (an irregular or rapid heart rate) and other dangerous arrhythmias, including bradycardia-tachycardia syndrome. The FDA approved the device in light of a Medtronic clinical trial involving 719 patients who were implanted with the device. After six months, around 98 percent of the patients experienced adequate heart pacing. A small fraction (7 percent) of patients experienced major complications, such as cardiac injuries, device dislocation, and blood clots.

 

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Chronos: MIT's new Wi-Fi tech is eerily accurate

Chronos: MIT's new Wi-Fi tech is eerily accurate | 21st Century Innovative Technologies and Developments as also discoveries, curiosity ( insolite)... | Scoop.it
Wi-Fi could soon have a very detailed geofence, if MIT researchers have their way. They’ve introduced a new project named ‘Chronos’ that helps Wi-Fi signals locate you within “tens of centimeters.”

The team managed this by monitoring several Wi-Fi bands, then cobbling the data together to find out how long a signal takes to find the end user. In knowing the time and distance it takes for a Wi-Fi signal to travel, MIT can create advanced geofencing.

 

Gust MEES's insight:

Wi-Fi could soon have a very detailed geofence, if MIT researchers have their way. They’ve introduced a new project named ‘Chronos’ that helps Wi-Fi signals locate you within “tens of centimeters.”

The team managed this by monitoring several Wi-Fi bands, then cobbling the data together to find out how long a signal takes to find the end user. In knowing the time and distance it takes for a Wi-Fi signal to travel, MIT can create advanced geofencing.

 

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Jane Shamcey's curator insight, April 1, 12:16 AM

Wi-Fi could soon have a very detailed geofence, if MIT researchers have their way. They’ve introduced a new project named ‘Chronos’ that helps Wi-Fi signals locate you within “tens of centimeters.”

The team managed this by monitoring several Wi-Fi bands, then cobbling the data together to find out how long a signal takes to find the end user. In knowing the time and distance it takes for a Wi-Fi signal to travel, MIT can create advanced geofencing.

 

Fernando de la Cruz Naranjo Grisales's curator insight, April 2, 12:02 PM

Wi-Fi could soon have a very detailed geofence, if MIT researchers have their way. They’ve introduced a new project named ‘Chronos’ that helps Wi-Fi signals locate you within “tens of centimeters.”

The team managed this by monitoring several Wi-Fi bands, then cobbling the data together to find out how long a signal takes to find the end user. In knowing the time and distance it takes for a Wi-Fi signal to travel, MIT can create advanced geofencing.

 

Ricardo Garcia Teruel Palacio's curator insight, April 4, 6:57 PM

Geofencing (accurate wifi by zones) almost a reality. 

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A biomimetic 'bridge' to precision medicine

A biomimetic 'bridge' to precision medicine | 21st Century Innovative Technologies and Developments as also discoveries, curiosity ( insolite)... | Scoop.it
A biomimetic 'bridge' to precision medicine

(Nanowerk News) Nanotechnology has led to better diagnostic techniques and treatments for a variety of illnesses. Tiny devices that enable scientists to observe cell activity and deliver drugs to individual cells promise to revolutionize precision medicine for treatment of diseases such as cancer.
One obstacle to fulfilling nanomedicine’s promise is the inability to observe cell-to-cell interactions in an environment that closely simulates the dynamic environment inside the body. A micro-fluid environment that mimics blood flow is key to learning how cells become damaged by disease—and how they might respond to treatment.
Now a team of researchers at Lehigh and the University of Pennsylvania has developed a technique that uses antibody-coated nanoparticles as imaging probes to watch cell-to-cell interactions under micro-fluid conditions.

 

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http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-innovative-technologies-and-developments/?tag=Cancer

 

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A biomimetic 'bridge' to precision medicine

(Nanowerk News) Nanotechnology has led to better diagnostic techniques and treatments for a variety of illnesses. Tiny devices that enable scientists to observe cell activity and deliver drugs to individual cells promise to revolutionize precision medicine for treatment of diseases such as cancer.
One obstacle to fulfilling nanomedicine’s promise is the inability to observe cell-to-cell interactions in an environment that closely simulates the dynamic environment inside the body. A micro-fluid environment that mimics blood flow is key to learning how cells become damaged by disease—and how they might respond to treatment.
Now a team of researchers at Lehigh and the University of Pennsylvania has developed a technique that uses antibody-coated nanoparticles as imaging probes to watch cell-to-cell interactions under micro-fluid conditions.

 

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http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-innovative-technologies-and-developments/?tag=Cancer

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-innovative-technologies-and-developments/?tag=Nano

 

 

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Krishan Maggon 's curator insight, March 30, 7:55 AM
A biomimetic 'bridge' to precision medicine

(Nanowerk News) Nanotechnology has led to better diagnostic techniques and treatments for a variety of illnesses. Tiny devices that enable scientists to observe cell activity and deliver drugs to individual cells promise to revolutionize precision medicine for treatment of diseases such as cancer.
One obstacle to fulfilling nanomedicine’s promise is the inability to observe cell-to-cell interactions in an environment that closely simulates the dynamic environment inside the body. A micro-fluid environment that mimics blood flow is key to learning how cells become damaged by disease—and how they might respond to treatment.
Now a team of researchers at Lehigh and the University of Pennsylvania has developed a technique that uses antibody-coated nanoparticles as imaging probes to watch cell-to-cell interactions under micro-fluid conditions.

 

Learn more / En savoir plus / Mehr erfahren:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-innovative-technologies-and-developments/?tag=Cancer

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-innovative-technologies-and-developments/?tag=Nano

 

 

Fernando de la Cruz Naranjo Grisales's curator insight, April 2, 12:03 PM
A biomimetic 'bridge' to precision medicine

(Nanowerk News) Nanotechnology has led to better diagnostic techniques and treatments for a variety of illnesses. Tiny devices that enable scientists to observe cell activity and deliver drugs to individual cells promise to revolutionize precision medicine for treatment of diseases such as cancer.
One obstacle to fulfilling nanomedicine’s promise is the inability to observe cell-to-cell interactions in an environment that closely simulates the dynamic environment inside the body. A micro-fluid environment that mimics blood flow is key to learning how cells become damaged by disease—and how they might respond to treatment.
Now a team of researchers at Lehigh and the University of Pennsylvania has developed a technique that uses antibody-coated nanoparticles as imaging probes to watch cell-to-cell interactions under micro-fluid conditions.

 

Learn more / En savoir plus / Mehr erfahren:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-innovative-technologies-and-developments/?tag=Cancer

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-innovative-technologies-and-developments/?tag=Nano

 

 

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Cancer patients could see if chemotherapy is working in real-time

Cancer patients could see if chemotherapy is working in real-time | 21st Century Innovative Technologies and Developments as also discoveries, curiosity ( insolite)... | Scoop.it

Cancer patients could find out if chemotherapy is working just eight hours after their first treatment...

 

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Cancer patients could find out if chemotherapy is working just eight hours after their first treatment...

 

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Fernando de la Cruz Naranjo Grisales's curator insight, April 2, 12:03 PM

Cancer patients could find out if chemotherapy is working just eight hours after their first treatment...

 

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Graphene patch monitors blood glucose and auto-injects treatment | #Research #Medicine

Graphene patch monitors blood glucose and auto-injects treatment | #Research #Medicine | 21st Century Innovative Technologies and Developments as also discoveries, curiosity ( insolite)... | Scoop.it
If you were sitting around worrying that graphene might not be able to live up to its potential in electrochemical bio-sensing (and that has to be at least half of you), then worry no more: All we have to do to make graphene practical for every-day use is mix it with gold! By employing just a tiny amount of the precious metal to offset some of graphene’s least helpful properties, it turns out that we might be able to fully exploit its best ones. A new study published in Nature Nanotechnology uses this hybrid to create a flexible skin patch to monitor blood glucose and, more importantly, automatically administer drugs as needed.

 

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http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-innovative-technologies-and-developments/?tag=Graphene

 

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If you were sitting around worrying that graphene might not be able to live up to its potential in electrochemical bio-sensing (and that has to be at least half of you), then worry no more: All we have to do to make graphene practical for every-day use is mix it with gold! By employing just a tiny amount of the precious metal to offset some of graphene’s least helpful properties, it turns out that we might be able to fully exploit its best ones. A new study published in Nature Nanotechnology uses this hybrid to create a flexible skin patch to monitor blood glucose and, more importantly, automatically administer drugs as needed.

 

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http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-innovative-technologies-and-developments/?tag=Graphene

 

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Fernando de la Cruz Naranjo Grisales's curator insight, April 2, 12:03 PM
If you were sitting around worrying that graphene might not be able to live up to its potential in electrochemical bio-sensing (and that has to be at least half of you), then worry no more: All we have to do to make graphene practical for every-day use is mix it with gold! By employing just a tiny amount of the precious metal to offset some of graphene’s least helpful properties, it turns out that we might be able to fully exploit its best ones. A new study published in Nature Nanotechnology uses this hybrid to create a flexible skin patch to monitor blood glucose and, more importantly, automatically administer drugs as needed.

 

Learn more / En savoir plus / Mehr erfahren:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-innovative-technologies-and-developments/?tag=Graphene

 

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Exclusif : ce Français qui révolutionne la compression de données

Exclusif : ce Français qui révolutionne la compression de données | 21st Century Innovative Technologies and Developments as also discoveries, curiosity ( insolite)... | Scoop.it
Une technique de compression pour le calcul à haute performance

Toute nouvelle méthode de compression des données qui serait plus efficace que les autres, au moins dans certains cas, est donc importante, aussi bien pour la recherche fondamentale que pour l'industrie.

Olivier Thomine, un jeune numéricien, a justement trouvé un nouvel algorithme prometteur de compression alors qu'il était en postdoc au CEA (Commissariat à l'énergie atomique et aux énergies alternatives). Il a notamment travaillé sur la simulation numérique des plasmas tels ceux que l'on rencontrera dans le réacteur d'Iter. Les membres de Futura-Sciences le connaissent bien puisqu'il est un des modérateurs actifs du forum. Nous avons donc demandé à Olivier Thomine de nous expliquer l'enjeu de sa découverte.
Gust MEES's insight:

Une technique de compression pour le calcul à haute performance

Toute nouvelle méthode de compression des données qui serait plus efficace que les autres, au moins dans certains cas, est donc importante, aussi bien pour la recherche fondamentale que pour l'industrie.

Olivier Thomine, un jeune numéricien, a justement trouvé un nouvel algorithme prometteur de compression alors qu'il était en postdoc au CEA (Commissariat à l'énergie atomique et aux énergies alternatives). Il a notamment travaillé sur la simulation numérique des plasmas tels ceux que l'on rencontrera dans le réacteur d'Iter. Les membres de Futura-Sciences le connaissent bien puisqu'il est un des modérateurs actifs du forum. Nous avons donc demandé à Olivier Thomine de nous expliquer l'enjeu de sa découverte.

 

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Loic Beauvillain's curator insight, March 24, 8:49 AM

Une technique de compression pour le calcul à haute performance

Toute nouvelle méthode de compression des données qui serait plus efficace que les autres, au moins dans certains cas, est donc importante, aussi bien pour la recherche fondamentale que pour l'industrie.

Olivier Thomine, un jeune numéricien, a justement trouvé un nouvel algorithme prometteur de compression alors qu'il était en postdoc au CEA (Commissariat à l'énergie atomique et aux énergies alternatives). Il a notamment travaillé sur la simulation numérique des plasmas tels ceux que l'on rencontrera dans le réacteur d'Iter. Les membres de Futura-Sciences le connaissent bien puisqu'il est un des modérateurs actifs du forum. Nous avons donc demandé à Olivier Thomine de nous expliquer l'enjeu de sa découverte.

 

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New Scans Made a Surprising Discovery in King Tut’s Tomb | #History #Egyptology

New Scans Made a Surprising Discovery in King Tut’s Tomb | #History #Egyptology | 21st Century Innovative Technologies and Developments as also discoveries, curiosity ( insolite)... | Scoop.it
Late last year, radar scans at King Tut’s tomb revealed the possible presence of a secret chamber. A more detailed analysis of this data shows not just the presence of a hidden room—but also unidentified objects that are comprised of metal and organic materials.

 

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http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-innovative-technologies-and-developments/?tag=Egyptology

 

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Late last year, radar scans at King Tut’s tomb revealed the possible presence of a secret chamber. A more detailed analysis of this data shows not just the presence of a hidden room—but also unidentified objects that are comprised of metal and organic materials.

 

 

 

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Marco Pozzi's curator insight, March 17, 3:55 PM
Late last year, radar scans at King Tut’s tomb revealed the possible presence of a secret chamber. A more detailed analysis of this data shows not just the presence of a hidden room—but also unidentified objects that are comprised of metal and organic materials.

 

Learn more:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-innovative-technologies-and-developments/?tag=Egyptology

 

 

Roy Tng's curator insight, March 20, 12:20 PM

Late last year, radar scans at King Tut’s tomb revealed the possible presence of a secret chamber. A more detailed analysis of this data shows not just the presence of a hidden room—but also unidentified objects that are comprised of metal and organic materials.

 

 

 

Learn more / En savoir plus / Mehr erfahren:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-innovative-technologies-and-developments/?tag=Egyptology

 

Roy Tng's curator insight, March 20, 12:22 PM
Late last year, radar scans at King Tut’s tomb revealed the possible presence of a secret chamber. A more detailed analysis of this data shows not just the presence of a hidden room—but also unidentified objects that are comprised of metal and organic materials.

 

 

 

Learn more / En savoir plus / Mehr erfahren:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-innovative-technologies-and-developments/?tag=Egyptology

 

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Bacteria or Virus? New Tests May Identify What’s Causing Your Infection | Research | Health

Bacteria or Virus? New Tests May Identify What’s Causing Your Infection | Research | Health | 21st Century Innovative Technologies and Developments as also discoveries, curiosity ( insolite)... | Scoop.it
Researchers’ new tests hold promise for treating respiratory illnesses and limiting overuse of antibiotics.
Gust MEES's insight:

Researchers’ new tests hold promise for treating respiratory illnesses and limiting overuse of antibiotics.


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Ricardo Garcia Teruel Palacio's curator insight, March 2, 6:37 AM

Researchers are trying to develop a 1 hr test to know if flu comes from viruses or bacteria. Thus reducing administration of penicillin to patients who don't need this kind of drug. three fourths of patients are given antibiotics when their illness is viral related today.


Farmacist Info's curator insight, March 2, 1:58 PM

Researchers’ new tests hold promise for treating respiratory illnesses and limiting overuse of antibiotics.

 

Fernando de la Cruz Naranjo Grisales's curator insight, March 14, 7:15 PM

Researchers’ new tests hold promise for treating respiratory illnesses and limiting overuse of antibiotics.


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5D-Speichertechnik: Glasscheibe speichert 360 TByte - Nano

5D-Speichertechnik: Glasscheibe speichert 360 TByte - Nano | 21st Century Innovative Technologies and Developments as also discoveries, curiosity ( insolite)... | Scoop.it


Handlich, große Kapazität und praktisch unbegrenzt haltbar: Forscher aus England haben möglicherweise das Speichermedium der Zukunft entwickelt.


Eine kleine Scheibe aus Glas, die etwa so groß ist wie eine 2-Euro-Münze, könnte der Datenspeicher der Zukunft sein. Die Scheibe wird mit einem Femtolaser beschrieben und hat eine Kapazität von 360 TByte. Entwickelt wurde der Speicher an der Universität von Southampton in Südengland.

Im Glas gibt es Nanopunkte im Abstand von 5 Mikrometern, in mehreren Schichten. Beim Beschießen mit dem Femtolaser, der Lichtpulse im Femtosekunden-Bereich aussendet, bilden sich aus den Punkten Strukturen, die die Art und Weise, wie das Licht durch die Glasscheibe dringt, verändern. Das Lesegerät ist eine Mischung aus optischem Mikroskop und einem Polarisationsfilter. Es erkennt die Änderungen der Polarisation.


Gust MEES's insight:


Handlich, große Kapazität und praktisch unbegrenzt haltbar: Forscher aus England haben möglicherweise das Speichermedium der Zukunft entwickelt.


Eine kleine Scheibe aus Glas, die etwa so groß ist wie eine 2-Euro-Münze, könnte der Datenspeicher der Zukunft sein. Die Scheibe wird mit einem Femtolaser beschrieben und hat eine Kapazität von 360 TByte. Entwickelt wurde der Speicher an der Universität von Southampton in Südengland.

Im Glas gibt es Nanopunkte im Abstand von 5 Mikrometern, in mehreren Schichten. Beim Beschießen mit dem Femtolaser, der Lichtpulse im Femtosekunden-Bereich aussendet, bilden sich aus den Punkten Strukturen, die die Art und Weise, wie das Licht durch die Glasscheibe dringt, verändern. Das Lesegerät ist eine Mischung aus optischem Mikroskop und einem Polarisationsfilter. Es erkennt die Änderungen der Polarisation.


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Cet implant bionique pourrait faire remarcher des personnes paralysées | Research | Stentrode

Cet implant bionique pourrait faire remarcher des personnes paralysées | Research | Stentrode | 21st Century Innovative Technologies and Developments as also discoveries, curiosity ( insolite)... | Scoop.it

Un groupe de personnes paralysées vont recevoir un implant cérébral de la taille d’une allumette. Baptisé « stentrode », il doit leur permettre de manœuvrer un exosquelette grâce aux ondes cérébrales. Fait d’un alliage de nickel et de titane, ce dispositif peu invasif sera implanté dans un vaisseau sanguin à proximité du cortex moteur. Testé avec succès sur des moutons, il va faire l’objet d’un essai clinique dès l’année prochaine.


Gust MEES's insight:

Un groupe de personnes paralysées vont recevoir un implant cérébral de la taille d’une allumette. Baptisé « stentrode », il doit leur permettre de manœuvrer un exosquelette grâce aux ondes cérébrales. Fait d’un alliage de nickel et de titane, ce dispositif peu invasif sera implanté dans un vaisseau sanguin à proximité du cortex moteur. Testé avec succès sur des moutons, il va faire l’objet d’un essai clinique dès l’année prochaine.