Losing a limb always means something in Star Wars. Maybe too much.
New 3D-printed prosthetic design helps amputees stay active in the water.
It turns out no one actually ripped their body apart for the sake of the film.
By creating a lightweight, 3D-printed “transmission,” engineers were able to build a hand that is strong when it needs to be and fast when it needs to be.
Researchers say the robots will help with the development of prostheses.
Brain-controlled computers are currently helping paralyzed patients, but one day they might be used to control everything around you.
Three thumbs up.
It feels more like a real hand.
For those who are missing limbs, 3D printing can make new prosthetics faster, cheaper, and better.
New prosthetic technology uses signals from spinal motor neurons for improved performance.
Parisian maker collective Hackerloop has lots of Nerf battles. They wanted their friend with no hand to be able to join in the fun, so they built him a custom nonlethal weapon.
Using electric brain stimulation, researchers tricked people into accepting a rubber hand as part of their body.