Researchers have found a way to get people where they want to go using electrodes attached to the legs. Are humans the future of GPS?
Crave celebrates its 200th episode with a human cruise control system that's, well, pretty shocking. We check out a bicycle that claims to be the safest in the world, and take a trip to outer space with a doughnut wearing a sprinkles spacesuit. All that, and did we mention that this is the 200th episode of Crave?!
A team at the National University of Singapore has created an electrode device that sits on the tip of your tongue and simulates the tastes of salty, sweet, bitter, and sour.
These bioelectrodes are made from a conductive fiber and can record just like a regular ECG device.
Device out of Japan uses electrodes to stimulate hand movements, theoretically accelerating the speed at which humans learn precision skills such as playing instruments.
An electrode array placed in a blind test subject's eye has allowed researchers to transfer Braille patterns directly to the retina.
The flexible electrodes in testing record signals from a cat's brain more accurately than traditionally used, thicker, stiff devices, study finds.
A research team at Harvard demonstrates how to rub out flames with an electrode wand. The novel fire suppression method is part of a DARPA project.
The electrode is sprinkled with iron and nickel, sort of like a Lik-um-Stik.
Maynard, Mass.-based Nanoptek has an electrode that extracts electrons from sunlight and then extracts them to break water molecules. Will it work?