Touch Bionics have unveiled the i-limb ultra revolution, a high-tech prosthesis that can be controlled through an iPhone app.
Industrial design students at the University of Washington imagine some intriguing upper-limb prosthetics, including one that adjusts its degree of curl depending on what the user wants to grab.
Apple, not content with just one ad that tries to explain its ethos, now releases a longer movie about how its apps transform societies.
The Argus II, which treats patients with the rare genetic condition known as retinitis pigmentosa, was approved by the FDA in February after more than 20 years in the making.
Touch Bionics introduces a prosthesis simulator as well as upgrades to its i-Limb bionic hand.
Georgia Tech team is working on a robotic arm that can "feel" through clutter to reach something, a common search-and-rescue task.
If you haven't kept up with advancements in prosthetics, now's a good time to observe how a new generation of devices can undertake even the most precise tasks.
The Argus II Retinal Prosthesis System includes an eyeglass-mounted camera, a portable video processing unit, and an array of electrodes implanted onto the retina to allow the patient to detect light and dark.
Something straight out of a sci-fi movie becomes reality as a 50-year-old Brit adds a smartphone to his prosthetic appendage.
With the first thought-controlled bionic leg pioneered in Chicago, the next steps for smart prosthetics are refining them for widespread use and tackling a huge hurdle: sensory feedback.