2011 Las Vegas. Un homme transformé en cyborg. Le journaliste technologique Evan Ackerman a été la première personne aux États-Unis à tester le robot exosquelette Hybrid Assistive Limb, ou HAL, fabriqué par la société japonaise Cyberdyne. Plusieurs entreprises et laboratoires aux Etats-Unis et au Japon travaillent au développement d'un robotexosquelette pour aider les gens à redonner plus de mobilité ou les personnes handicapées avec plus de force. Traduit avec www.DeepL.com/Translator

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Features HAL

A powered robotic suit that responds to nerve signals to the legs.
The suit itself weighs 10 kg
A lightweight frame with straps is connected to the body Electric motors act as artificial muscles
The strength of the exoskeleton can be set
The pack contains a bag with a computer and Wi-Fi card for sending data on the operation to a remote PC
Cyberdyne has been busy carrying out several tests in Japan, so is its equipment leases to hospitals and clinics for about U.S. $ 1500 per month. The user only needs to "think" of moving his or her feet - the suit does the rest. That's because the brains send signals to the muscles of the legs and the sensors detect this.

9-3-2011 New update Hal-5

Cyberdyne has now modified the suit so that it can detect signals coming from extremely weak muscles, too. According to a report in Japan’s biggest business daily The Nikkei, Cyberdyne plans to start clinical trials of the new robot suit in 2012.

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