Thought-processing a robotic future

The latest innovation on brain-machine interfacing, where electrical impulses from the brain spark commands in a machine, is giving new hope to quadriplegics and other disabled people looking to live more independent lives.

The Conversation 

The world of brain-machine interfacing (BMI) has a new posterchild. A study on people with quadriplegia, published in Nature, has shown participants were able to control a robotic arm and hand over a broad space without any explicit training.


SMS Code Sent…

We have sent you a code via SMS to {{user.DayPhone}}

please enter this code below to activate your membership

If you didn't receive SMS code please

Log in to access this content

Looks you are already a member. Please enter your password to proceed

Hi {{ user.FirstName }}

Verify your mobile number to unlock a FREE trial

Looks like you've already taken a free trial

Please sign up for full access

Updating information

Please wait ...

Related Articles