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A robotic arm can assist combat medics in making their lifesaving runs safer and quicker.
A brain-machine interface composed of a series of computer chips and electrodes enables the human brain to operate a robotic arm by thought alone.
Researchers have developed a way to manufacture microrobots solely from biomaterials that have freely moving parts, can be safely implanted in the body, and can be activated wirelessly.
A multicenter, NSF-funded research team is building machines with new functionalities out of living cells.
A device developed by a collaborative team of researchers could turn PET imaging on its head.
By combining algorithms with sensors, engineers have created digital healthcare platforms to help the elderly age comfortably at home.
People interact with robotic AI differently than they do with smartphone apps. That’s why autonomous robots are game-changers when it comes to assisting human beings.
Researchers have developed a human-on-a-chip, on which tissue from seven human organs is grown on a small polymer the size of a computer USB device. The chip is used for drug testing to cut the number of animal tests done.
An innovative design reduces the risk of stroke and bleeding in patients awaiting a new heart.
Placing 3D-printed tissue in a custom bioreactor could help biomedical engineers build solid organs.
Engineers, computer scientists, virologists, and epidemiologists team up to nip the next mosquito-borne epidemic in the bud.
A new model from the U.K. will allow amputees to pick up their foot and walk up slopes.
Helmets designed using computational fluid dynamics could help dampen shock waves and better protect soldiers from traumatic brain injuries.
Using semiconductor manufacturing methods could help produce a stable, affordable glucose sensor.