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Motor neuroprosthesis implanted with neurointerventional surgery improves capacity for activities of daily living tasks in severe paralysis: first in-human experience

Abstract:
Background Implantable brain–computer interfaces (BCIs), functioning as motor neuroprostheses, have the potential to restore voluntary motor impulses to control digital devices and improve functional independence in patients with severe paralysis due to brain, spinal cord, peripheral nerve or muscle dysfunction. However, reports to date have had limited clinical translation.
Methods Two participants with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) underwent impl... Expand abstract
Publication status:
Published
Peer review status:
Peer reviewed

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Publisher:
BMJ Publishing Group
Journal:
Journal of NeuroInterventional Surgery More from this journal
Volume:
13
Issue:
2
Pages:
102-108
Publication date:
2020-10-28
Acceptance date:
2020-10-09
DOI:
EISSN:
1759-8486
ISSN:
1759-8478
Pmid:
33115813

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