The Lancet: Exoskeleton Controlled by a Brain-Machine Interface

October 5, 2019

Brain implants allow a tetraplegic patient to control a whole-body exoskeleton with brain signals in a proof-of-concept demonstration published in The Lancet Neurology. The patient uses two wireless chronically implanted brain-computer interfaces to control virtual and physical machines. While the early results are promising, the system is a long way from clinical application or being widely available.

Read the Article at The Lancet Neurology: https://hubs.ly/H0l3BSZ0 Published: October 3, 2019

powered exoskeleton (also known as power armorpowered armorpowered suitexoframehardsuit or exosuit)[1] is a wearable mobile machine that is powered by a system of electric motorspneumaticslevershydraulics, or a combination of technologies that allow for limb movement with increased strength and endurance.[2] Its design aims to provide back support, sense the user’s motion, and send a signal to motors which manage the gears. The exoskeleton supports the shoulder, waist and thigh, and assists movement for lifting and holding heavy items, while lowering back stress.[3]



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