neuroprosthetic love



from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Of or pertaining to neuroprosthetics.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

neuro- +‎ prosthetic


  • 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 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. - latest science and technology news stories

  • So those are the outlines for a remote neuroprosthetic.


  • 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.



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