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The "World Behind The Scenes" has published the ultimate goal

A new system that combines neural implants with the internet of
things can remotely control the brain circuits of numerous animals
across the globe simultaneously and independently via the web.
A new study shows that researchers can remotely control the brain
circuits of numerous animals simultaneously and independently
through the internet. The scientists believe this newly developed
technology can speed up brain research and various neuroscience
studies to uncover basic brain functions as well as the
underpinnings of various neuropsychiatric and neurological
disorders.
A multidisciplinary team of researchers at KAIST, Washington
University in St. Louis, and the University of Colorado, Boulder,
created a wireless ecosystem with its own wireless implantable
devices and Internet of Things (IoT) infrastructure to enable
high-throughput neuroscience experiments over the internet. This
innovative technology could enable scientists to manipulate the
brains of animals from anywhere around the world. The study was
published in the journal Nature Biomedical Engineering on
November 25 (https://bit.ly/3lNYu4K).
The wireless ecosystem only requires a mini-computer that can be
purchased for under $45, which connects to the internet and
communicates with wireless multifunctional brain probes or other
types of conventional laboratory equipment using IoT control
modules. By optimally integrating the versatility and modular
construction of both unique IoT hardware and software within a
single ecosystem, this wireless technology offers new applications
that have not been demonstrated before by a single standalone
technology. This includes, but is not limited to minimalistic
hardware, global remote access, selective and scheduled experiments,
customizable automation, and high-throughput scalability.
The researchers believe this wireless technology may open new
opportunities for many applications including brain research,
pharmaceuticals, and telemedicine to treat diseases in the brain and
other organs remotely. This remote automation technology could
become even more valuable when many labs need to shut down, such
as during the height of the COVID-19 pandemic. 


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