Four Ways AI Rewrites the Future of Neurotech!

StartUp City | Wednesday, April 14, 2021

Over the next decade, it is expected that advances in AI will transform Neurotech. In terms of technology and as an industry, Neurotech has unrivaled growth opportunities.


Fremont, CA: Neurotechnologies are based on human nervous system concepts and are modeled after the human brain. Neurotech will aid researchers in their understanding of brain development and dysfunction, as well as doctors in their treatment of neurological disorders. For longevity, some Neurotech applications aim to improve cognitive capacity, improve sleep, and improve brain health.

Here are four ways AI is enhancing neurotech:

Deep Brain Stimulation

Motor problems are treated with deep brain stimulation. For the treatment of movement disorders such as Parkinson's disease, essential tremor, and dystonia, a medical device known as a neurostimulator sends electrical impulses through implanted electrodes to particular targets in the brain. Clinical studies have also looked at deep brain stimulation as a possible cure for chronic pain.

Spinal Cord Stimulation

Chronic pain is treated with spinal cord stimulation, a neuromodulation procedure. A neuromodulation system may maintain a neurological balance that can help relieve pain, similar to how a pacemaker may correct an irregular heartbeat. Electrodes are placed next to a particular spinal region thought to be the source of pain in this procedure.

Neuromodulation

A neuromodulation is a form of brain stimulation that involves stimulating particular areas of the brain. Neuromodulatory stimuli come in a variety of forms, each with its own set of characteristics and applications. In the United States, more than 150,000 individuals have surgical brain implants, mainly to treat Parkinson's disease. For the treatment of chronic diseases, neuromodulation therapies are a viable alternative to pharmaceuticals. Compared to pharmaceuticals, these drugs are more targeted, less costly, and have fewer side effects.

Brain-Computer Interface

The brain-computer interface (BCI) is one field of neurotech that many people are familiar with. BCIs receive brain signals, interpret them, and convert them into commands that are sent to output devices that carry out the appropriate behavior. People with neuromuscular disabilities such as amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, cerebral palsy, stroke, or spinal cord injury could benefit from BCI. Humans will be able to have USB ports inserted in their brains as technology progresses, allowing them to upload data.

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