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Machine developed by local team assess, shorten stroke victims' recovery Print E-mail
Robotics will assist stroke patients in their recovery and allow doctors to better understand disabilities, thanks to research done by local doctors and their team.

"[We] try to use robotic technology to study how the brain works in a normal situation. How do we learn? How do we adapt to physical loads?" said Dr. Stephen Scott, a professor at Queen's University in anatomy and cell biology. Joel Wiebe
Dr. Sean Dukelow (above) prepares to give patient Iris Lester a session of stroke rehabilitation therapy on the new robotic equipment at St. Mary's of the Lake Hospitaly.; Dr. Stephen Scott (left), professor of anatomy and cell biology at Queen's University, helped develop the robotic equipment at St. Mary's of the Lake Hospital.

Strokes are the leading cause of disability among adults in North America, said Dr. Stephen Bagg, the clinical leader for the physical medicine and rehabilitation program.

Kingston has one of the largest aging populations, meaning more local people will likely have strokes.
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Berkeley Develops Ballistic Jumping Microbots Print E-mail
 

An autonomous robotic flea has been developed that is capable of jumping nearly 30 times its height, thanks to what is arguably the world's smallest rubber band.

Swarms of such robots could eventually be used to create networks of distributed sensors for detecting chemicals or for military-surveillance purposes, says Sarah Bergbreiter, an electrical engineer at University of California, Berkeley, who developed the robots.

 
Heave: Tiny micro electromechanical systems (MEMS) motors stretch a diminutive nine-micron-thick, two-millimeter-long rubber band in order to allow a microbot to catapult itself through the air like a flea.
Credit: Sarah Bergbreiter, UC Berkeley.
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Robotics make prostate surgery easier on patient Print E-mail

CMC-University doctors now perform less invasive surgeries, Robotics make prostate surgery easier on patient CMC-University doctors now perform less invasive surgeries Karen Cimino A new $1.3 million surgical robot was christened with its first four prostate surgeries last week at CMC-University. The device will help the hospital regain lost business and give patients better care closer to home, hospital officials and surgeons said.

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Indian-born wins top Math prize Print E-mail
              

Oslo: Indian-born mathematician, Srinivasa S R Varadhan has been awarded the Norwegian Abel Prize or the Nobel Prize for mathematics. 

 According to the jury, Varadhan was cited for his "fundamental contributions to probability theory and in particular for a unified theory of large deviations".    

 ABEL-INDIAN: The prize will be conferred on Vardhan at a ceremony in Oslo later this year.
 
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Japanese develop female android Print E-mail

The robots - named Promet - are being developed by the National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology, and can run errands. They are designed to respond to verbal instructions and are capable of capturing three-dimensional images of objects and locating them through an infrared sensor.

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