neuroprosthetic love

neuroprosthetic

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Of or pertaining to neuroprosthetics.

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

neuro- +‎ prosthetic

Examples

  • They suggested that the technique could be used in conjunction with "neuroprosthetic" devices, which attempt to bridge the gap in the spinal cord caused by the injury.

    Rocket News

  • Knowing how the nervous system changes over time in response to injury will enable neuroprosthetic devices to make best use of the remaining function.

    Mind Hacks: Limb amputation reduces brain volume in thalamus

  • If you have the opportunity to take any engineering courses that involve lab work such as circuit design, or even intro electrical engineering courses, that would help; as for math, the areas that neuroprosthetic decoding rely on most are statistics and pattern recognition- many algorithms are shared with data mining or artificial vision, for example.

    Mind Hacks: Misha

  • The long-range goal, which could take at least a decade, is to develop a neuroprosthetic implant for people that would connect to human CPGs and induce and control walking.

    Lamprey May Offer Paralysis Cure

  • Scientists have shown for the first time that neuroprosthetic brain implants may be able to help str ...

    THE MEDICAL NEWS

  • The experimental subject was implanted with a BrainGate neuroprosthetic implant in 2006, a device that allows quadriplegic individuals to control a computer cursor using brain activity.

    PhysOrg.com - latest science and technology news stories

  • So those are the outlines for a remote neuroprosthetic.

    Gizmodo

  • Two studies have advanced efforts to develop carbon nanotube-based neuroprosthetic devices by showing how carbon nanotubes improve neuron growth and performance.

    Technology Research News

  • For a brain neuroprosthetic to work, surgeons implant an electrode into brain tissue which records signals. ...

    American Scientist Online

  • On top of the long list of collaborations, Alpha Omega and a team of professors are looking to the future of wireless microelectrode recording and stimulation devices that can be implanted into humans and animals for neuroprosthetic applications and neurosurgery.

    ISRAEL21c

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.