Stanford Engineers Develop A Wireless, Fully Implantable Device To Stimulate Nerves In Mice




A device the size of a peppercorn can activate neurons of the brain, spinal cord or limbs in mice and is powered wirelessly using the mouse’s own body to transfer energy. Developed by a Stanford Bio-X team, the device is the first to deliver optogenetic nerve stimulation in a fully implantable format.
Read more: Stanford University
Neuroscience News
Neuroscience Books
Wireless Charging
Implants
Cyborgization
Futuristic Technology, Neuroscience, Brain, Optogenetics, Wireless Charging, Implants, Cyborg, Augmentation, Stanford University

Donate BTC: 1DUUZbiqjbJvzjuRZEwTS47bqgmnhEJ4XG

Donate ETH: 0x981FcEAAa895C6cee76D2876e9AfC649Dc0C4c75

More Posts:

LG Finestra: Smartphone Charging-Cradle Screen
Environmentally Friendly Airless Tires By Bridgestone
Al Bahar Towers In Abu Dhabi With A Unique Skin
Michael Woodside Promise and Perils of Nanotechnology (VIDEO)
Robo Raven Is So Realistic That Can Fool A Hawk Into Attacking It (+VIDEO)
Flying Drones Are Mapping New Oil Reserves In Norway
Could This Robot Chef Change The Future Of Cooking?
How Does Starship Robotic Delivery Work?
CityLift’s Automated Parking Structure at the Hive
Will ExoMars Find Life On The Red Planet?