New optics for ultrafast cameras with novel possibilities for imaging

New transparent aerogels for the office windows

A new robotic system that allows better grasping

A new sensor for hearing aids and social robotics

A self-powered triboelectric auditory sensor (TAS) that could be used to build electronic auditory systems for external hearing aids in intelligent robotics applications has been developed by the engineers at Chongqing University. The auditory system is the most straightforward and efficient means of communication between human beings and robots. Ideally, robotic auditory systems should allow robots to listen to human instructions while also perceiving their vocal intonations, in order to respond accordingly. One of the key aims of social robotics is hence to design auditory sensors that are powerful and sensitive in a wide frequency range. These applications could also benefit 10 percent of the global population that have hearing impairments.

6 days ago

Wearable microbrewery to save human body from radiation damage

The yeast 'microbreweries' within disposable badges made of freezer paper, aluminum and tape have been developed by the team researchers at Purdue University. Adding a drop of water simply activates the yeast to show radiation exposure as read by an electronic device. The same way that yeast yields beer and bread can help hospital lab workers better track their daily radiation exposure, enabling a faster assessment of tissue damage that could lead to cancer. On a commercial level, the readout device could one day become a tablet or phone. The badge could also be adapted in the future for nuclear power plant workers and victims of nuclear disasters. 

9 days ago

'HIRREM' prevents hypertension and migraine

The new technology for the treatment of hypertension and migraine was developed by American scientists from the Center for Hypertension and Vascular Research of Wake Forest School of Medicine. This is an innovative non-invasive method with sound waves. The method is aimed at 'balancing' brain frequencies in the left and right hemispheres of the brain, reducing blood pressure and preventing migraine headaches in chronic patients. Impressive results of the experiments were presented at the Council on Hypertension, organized by the American Heart Association. According to experts, if this neurotechnology can be implemented, it will serve as a 'signal for the revolution' in the treatment of hypertension and migraine.

9 days ago

Implant from nitinol improves sexual function

Rapid tests for assesment Ischemic Stroke

Beautiful smile without braces

Breath test for early diagnosis Parkinson's disease

The new way of diagnosing Parkinson's disease was developed by scientists from the Technion Israel Institute of Technology and the University of Cambridge. The Parkinson's disease, which affects about 10 million people around the world, is complex and different in different people. However, it has some common symptoms, the main one of which is the death of cells that produce dopamine in the brain region, which is called 'black matter', a region of the brain that is in the middle brain and is black due to the presence of neuromelanin pigment. Already at the onset of the disease, before the appearance of obvious symptoms, many such cells die. This phenomenon was used by Israel scientists for developing a test based on the analysis of human breathing, which can detect people who have an early stage in the development of Parkinson's disease.

12 days ago

New line of the spinal cord from neural stem cells

The line of neural stem cells of the spinal cord was created by scientists from the University of California at San Diego. Scientists for the first time successfully used stem cells to regenerate the spinal cord tissue, returning full mobility to the limbs of mice with a damaged spine. Derived from human pluripotent stem cells, these diverse cells promote disease modelling and can provide a new, scalable source of replacement cells for damage to the spinal cord. The first authors of the study are postdoctoral scholar Hiromi Kumamaru, MD, PhD, and senior author and Mark Tuszynski, MD, PhD, professor of neuroscience and director of the UC San Diego Translational Neuroscience Institute.

12 days ago

'TBIcheck' diagnoses mild traumatic brain injury within ten minutes

The new technology for the diagnosis of craniocerebral trauma was developed by Swiss scientists from the University of Geneva in cooperation with hospitals in Barcelona, Madrid and Seville, Spain. Every year in Europe, three million people are admitted into hospitals for suspected mild traumatic brain injury (mTBI) cases. Currently, craniocerebral injuries, especially of moderate severity, are very difficult to accurately diagnose. For this, computed tomography can be used, but often even such scans cannot help the physician identify unusual deviations in the image. Moreover, its use is related to the irradiation of the person, such devices are not available everywhere and diagnosis by CT imaging requires a relatively long time and high professionalism.

13 days ago


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