Twitter | Search | |
Conformable Decoders
Research Group directed by Assist. Prof. - Converting the patterns of nature and the human body into beneficial signals and energy at
168
Tweets
6
Following
827
Followers
Tweets
Conformable Decoders Jun 25
♥️
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders retweeted
MIT Media Lab Jun 25
With The Bees of Science, head transforms the frustrations of academia into something beautiful. “I feel that it’s important to teach my students … to find joy in frustrations and turn them into an elegant response,” she says.
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders retweeted
MIT Media Lab Jun 20
In a new paper, head and master’s student explore the future of neuroimplantable devices from a materials and regulatory perspective.
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders Jun 20
Replying to @CDecoders
12/12 We hope that this, in turn, will spur greater innovation in bringing neuroimplantable devices to end users and facilitating novel treatments for complex brain disorders.🤩
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders Jun 20
Replying to @US_FDA
11/12 We conclude that shaping the next generation of neuroimplantable devices will be an evolutionary process which will involve utilizing predicate designs, engaging regulators early in the clinical approval process, and innovating based on prior research.
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders Jun 20
Replying to @CDecoders
10/12 We additionally suggest fast-track paths to approval which incorporate existing predicate designs (501 (k)) or utilize accelerant options such as the humane device exemption (HDE).
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders Jun 20
Replying to @CDecoders
9/12 Based on the findings we report in our review paper, which was invited to contribute to a special issue of on "Flexible Hybrid Electronics," we urge researchers to design neuroimplantable devices with commercializability in mind from an early stage.
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders Jun 20
Replying to @US_FDA
8/12 Accelerated approval through the regulatory pathway, thus, necessitates more mechanically robust, commercializable designs that build on predicate device blueprints.
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders Jun 20
Replying to @CDecoders
7/12 Still, it's important to note that most device recalls by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) are caused by mechanical failures, especially those that occur during device implantation or removal.
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders Jun 20
Replying to @CDecoders
6/12 We have also explored in detail the various biological and mechanical risk factors associated with implanting neural interfaces in various regions of the human brain.
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders Jun 20
Replying to @CDecoders
5/12 In an effort to bridge the gap between research groups and regulatory agencies, we present a review paper that analyzes how early design decisions, such as materials choices, device structure, and implantation strategy, can affect the regulatory approval process downstream.
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders Jun 20
Replying to @CDecoders
4/12 Reviews of the field often overlook the critical role that regulatory agencies play towards the clinical approval and eventual commercialization of neuroimplantable devices.
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders Jun 20
Replying to @CDecoders
3/12 Despite rapid growth of academic research on neuroimplantable devices, very few of these devices penetrate into clinical and commercial worlds, where they could have significant impact towards diagnosis and treatment of many neurodegenerative disorders, such as Parkinson’s.
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders Jun 20
Replying to @CDecoders
2/12 From recording electrical activity from individual neurons, to stimulating activity with electricity and light-activated biomolecules, to delivering drugs intracranially, the field of tools for interfacing with the brain has been progressively expanding.
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders Jun 20
1/12 We, Conformable Decoders, are happy to share our most recent work conducted at , published in by our director, , and our amazing grad student, . 🤓 Read more:
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders retweeted
Arts at MIT Jun 20
Conformable Decoders head Canan Dagdeviren introduces a new Media Lab lobby exhibit celebrating her students' work. The new exhibit, The Bees of Science, is on display through September 2, 2019.
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders retweeted
Canan Dagdeviren Jun 19
Exhibiting at the Media Lab: Canan Dagdeviren reflects on exhibiting student work, via
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders retweeted
MIT Media Lab Jun 17
"The Bees of Science is not only an exhibit: it is a window through which I’d like you to observe and understand how we do science." head introduces a new Media Lab lobby exhibit celebrating her students' work.
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders retweeted
Science & SciLifeLab Jun 14
Introducing another one of our 2016 winners (Translational Medicine): ! Canan earned her PhD at where she developed a first-of-its-kind mechanical energy harvester. Today, she's an Assistant Professor at .
Reply Retweet Like
Conformable Decoders Mar 28
New paper by our group: “Recent Progress in Electrochemical pH-Sensing Materials and Configurations for Biomedical Applications” 🤓
Reply Retweet Like