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The Mind-Controlled Bionic Arm With a Sense of Touch

  • The Mind-Controlled Bionic Arm With a Sense of Touch


    In the first episode of Humans+, Motherboard dives into the world of future prosthetics, and the people working on closing the gap between man and machine.

    We follow Melissa Loomis, an amputee from Ohio, who had experimental nerve reversal surgery and is going to Johns Hopkins' Applied Physics Lab to test out its latest Modular Prosthetic Limb, a cutting-edge bionic arm funded in part by DARPA. Neuro-interfacing machinery is a game changer in terms rehabilitating patients, but what possibilities do these advancements open for the future?

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  • 5 Futuristic Mind-Controlled Prosthetics


    The world of prosthetics is developing quicker by the year. Doctors, engineers, and students are all striving to design more effective artificial limbs that can help amputees and sufferers of paralysis live not only more comfortably, but also to thrive.

    Today we are looking at the top 5 bionic prosthetics that look like they're from the future.

    0:00 - Open bionics Hero Arm
    2:04 - University of Utah's bionic leg
    3:46 - Mr. Burkharts brain implant
    5:25 - Össur's Mind-Controlled Bionic Prosthetics
    6:39 - BioDapt performance prosthetics

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  • Mind-Controlled Bionic Arm w/iPhone App | How My Prosthetic Arm Works


    Here are some of the prosthetic arm functions and gestures. I am using the Ossur Corp Touch Bionics iLimb Ultra and the arm was built by hanger clinic. Having a bionic arm takes a little getting used to because I've never had a prosthesis before but it is SWEET!

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  • Mind-Controlled Bionic Prosthetics of the Future


    Revolutionizing Prosthetics is an ambitious multiyear program to create a neurally controlled artificial limb that will restore near-natural motor and sensory capability to upper-extremity amputee patients. Researchers are developing prosthetic limbs that users can control with their minds, making a robotic foot move as seamlessly as a biological one. Here are some of the top bionic prosthetics of the future.

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    0:00 - Intro
    0:24 - Johns Hopkins' Bionic Arm
    1:25 - MIT Bionic Leg
    2:38 - Second Sight Orion
    3:57 - Cochlear Ear Implant
    5:08 - Artificial Heart
    6:08 - iLet Bionic Pancreas
    7:01 - Össur Prosthetics
    7:56 - Brain Chip Implant
    8:58 - Bebionic

    #Futurelicious #Future #Technology

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  • Mind-controlled prosthetic


    Sam has designed a prosthetic hand that you can control with your mind

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  • 3D printed, mind-controlled prosthetics are here | Challengers by Freethink


    Bionic arms used to cost $80,000. Now, a young engineer has lowered the cost by over 90%.

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    Unlimited Tomorrow is pioneering a new age in prosthetics with its 3D-printed robotic arms. Founded in 2014 by Easton LaChapelle when he was just 18 years old, the company is poised to become a leader in the prosthetic arm industry. Their True Limb device costs less than $8,000 and it’s even cheaper for children, priced at about $4,000.

    True Limb is both functional and realistic-looking, serving as a mirror image of the amputee's opposing limb, even down to the fingertips. And while the prosthetic arm is 60-90% cheaper than traditional prosthetics, many users say it’s far superior to market alternatives. What’s the secret? Unlimited Tomorrow uses a totally remote, custom process that cuts out middlemen to produce prosthetics completely in-house.

    For the 40-million worldwide amputees in need of prosthetic limbs, this remote, personalized, and affordable process for fitting prosthetics means hope for a better future.

    See the full article on bionic arms here:

    Up next - The Real Bionic Man

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  • Bionic Skin Lets Amputees Feel Their Missing Limbs Again | Freethink Superhuman


    For amputees, the sensation of a ‘phantom limb pain’ can be a terrible or disorienting experience -- feeling a hand, arm or leg that isn’t there anymore. But researchers at Johns Hopkins University have recognized that these sensations are a clue - they show that the nervous system is still looking for input from the missing limb. Now researchers have designed a way to provide that missing input with electronic skin.

    Prosthetics should do more than replicate the mere mechanics of our limbs, they should connect us to the rest of the world, and they should make users feel complete. By studying how our nervous system transmits sensations throughout our bodies, researchers can mimic those signals from new input devices.

    Until now, prosthetics have only been able to replace the mechanical functions of our limbs, but the e-dermis holds the promise of restoring the sense of touch, helping amputees finally feel whole again.

    In our final episode of Superhuman Season 5, meet Luke Osborn, the researcher leading the study of electric skin for prosthetics and see how he is giving back the thing that connects us all.

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  • The Robot-Arm Prosthetic Controlled by Thought


    Johnny Matheny is the first person to attach a mind-controlled prosthetic limb directly to his skeleton. After losing his arm to cancer in 2008, Johnny signed up for a number of experimental surgeries to prepare himself to use a DARPA-funded prosthetic prototype. The Modular Prosthetic Limb, developed by the Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory, allows Johnny to regain almost complete range of motion through the Bluetooth-controlled arm.

  • The Mind -Controlled Bionic Arm With a Sense Of Touch…#bionics #arms #youtube #viral #trending


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  • Beyond bionics: how the future of prosthetics is redefining humanity


    Bionic technology is removing physical barriers faced by disabled people while raising profound questions of what it is to be human. From DIY prosthetics realised through 3D printing technology to customised AI-driven limbs, science is at the forefront of many life-enhancing innovations
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  • Bionic Arm That Restores Natural Movements, Sensation and Touch


    To learn more about the neurorobotic prosthetic arm, please visit

    Cleveland Clinic researchers have found that the more ways a bionic limb communicates with its user, the more users think and function like people who have their natural hands.

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    #ConsultQD #BionicArms #Robotics

  • Living with a mind-controlled robot arm


    The first person to live with a mind-controlled robotic arm is Johnny Matheny—a man who lost his original arm to cancer.

    The robot arm is part of a research project 10 years in the making. Data that researchers collect could revolutionize mind-controlled robotics.

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  • Ultra-precise, mind-controlled prosthetic hand for amputees via RPNI neural interface


    “It's like you have a hand again”: A new study from the University of Michigan gives amputees natural, finger-level control of a robotic hand:

    In this major advance for mind-controlled prosthetics, U-M research led by Paul Cederna and Cindy Chestek demonstrates an ultra-precise prosthetic interface technology that taps faint latent signals from nerves in the arm and amplifies them to enable real-time, intuitive, finger-level control of a robotic hand.

    For in-depth coverage of the research:

    U-M’s approach to neuroprosthetics centers on the Regenerative Peripheral Nerve Interface (RPNI)—a small graft of muscle tissue surgically attached to the end of a severed nerve in an amputee’s arm.

    While other neural interfaces are harmful to nerves, the RPNI promotes healthy nerve growth and acts as a bioamplifier, converting faint neural signals sent from the brain into large, recordable muscle signals that remain stable for years. Combined with machine learning algorithms, these signals enable intuitive, real-time mind control of advanced robotic prosthetic hands.

    The research is published in the journal Science Translational Medicine and is titled, A regenerative peripheral nerve interface allows real-time control of an artificial hand in upper limb amputees.

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    Paul Cederna is the Robert Oneal Collegiate Professor of Plastic Surgery and a professor of biomedical engineering.

    Cindy Chestek is an associate professor of biomedical engineering and part of U-M’s Robotics Institute.

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  • Mind-controlled prosthetic arm lets amputees feel touch


    For the first time, people with arm amputations can experience sensations of touch in a mind-controlled arm prosthesis that they use in everyday life.


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  • Atom Touch ???? The worlds first mind-controlled bionic arm


    We absolutely asked for this. ???? More videos at


    A year ago, we silently started a company to make mind-controlled bionic arms.

    (yes you read that right)

    Why? Because amputees deserve better.

    Human Body 2.0 is here. Watch our teaser video here, and more videos at


    Lots more sneak peeks soon. Meantime...

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    ⭐️ BONUS: Quick fun facts

    - You may have seen this arm before! The prototype is the Modular Prosthetic Limb, R&D'd at Johns Hopkins APL
    - It's been covered by 60 Minutes, PBS, New York Times, Motherboard, Quartz, and Freethink previously
    - The prototype was funded $120M by DARPA
    - We have an exclusive option agreement with APL. Want to help bring it to life? Come join us.

    #bionic #robotic #prosthetic #cybernetic #deusex #ironman #wintersoldier #bladerunner #starwars #bionicarm #atomlimbs #mindcontrolledbionicarm #atomtouchbionicarm #amputees #artificiallimb #prostheticarm

  • A Robotic Arm Controlled by the Mind | The New Yorker


    After Nathan Copeland survived a car crash that paralyzed him from the neck down, he volunteered for an ambitious program aimed at giving people mastery of brain-controlled robotics.

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    A Robotic Arm Controlled by the Mind | The New Yorker

  • The Mind-Controlled Bionic Arm With a Sense of Touch | 9 News HD



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  • The Teen With The Bionic Arms | SHAKE MY BEAUTY


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    A DETERMINED TEENAGER with bionic arms champions diversity by showing the world it’s ‘cool to be different.’ Tilly Lockey, from County Durham, UK had both her arms amputated at 15 months old after contracting Group B meningococcal septicaemia. The 13-year-old was the first teenager in Britain to receive a pair of the 3D-printed bionic arms in 2016. Constantly in demand for her modelling work, Tilly extensively travels the world raising awareness for meningitis - the condition which almost took her life as a baby. Follow her story here:

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  • How to control someone elses arm with your brain | Greg Gage


    Visit to get our entire library of TED Talks, transcripts, translations, personalized talk recommendations and more.

    Greg Gage is on a mission to make brain science accessible to all. In this fun, kind of creepy demo, the neuroscientist and TED Senior Fellow uses a simple, inexpensive DIY kit to take away the free will of an audience member. It’s not a parlor trick; it actually works. You have to see it to believe it.

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  • Rubber Arm Experiment | MAGIC FOR HUMANS


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  • 12 Most Incredible Exist Beyond Bionics: How The Future Of Prosthetics Is Redefining Humanity


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    Medical science advances more every day, and that's a good thing. Pharmaceutical companies are forever coming up with new ways of treating illnesses, but not all illnesses, injuries, and other medical issues can be treated with drugs. Sometimes, science and engineering also have a role to play in making people's lives better. The practice of prosthetics started with making artificial limbs, but now various parts of the body - large and small - can be replaced with artificial alternatives. All the medical miracles you're about to see in this video are either about to happen, or happening right now!

    #Mysterious #Humanity #Bionics #EverSee #Compilation #LightningTop

  • Scientists create prosthetic bionic arm that enables amputees to feel


    The new prosthetic limb sends signals between the brain and sensors in the 'fingers' to enable realistic touch and grip, say developers from the Cleveland Clinic in Ohio. It links to limb nerves which send impulses from the patient's brains to the prosthetic when they want to use or move it, and the arm receives physical information from the environment through sensors, sending it back into the brain through nerves.

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  • Living With Future Prosthetics


    In this episode of Humans+, we meet Nicky Ashwell to learn about the technology behind her bionic hand and what the prosthetics of the future could look like.

    This Mind-Controlled Bionic Arm Can Touch and Feel:

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  • Unboxing My 3D Printed Prosthetic Arm!


    What.a.journey. this has been! Thank you to my followers here an on my other social channels for being on it with me. Thanks especially to Unlimited Tomorrow, the team behind these incredible prosthetic devices.

    This is the full video of my TikTok livestream unboxing I did last week. Thanks to all 400 of you who joined me live! Stay tuned her an on my other social pages for more videos of me trying out different things with my new 3D printed prosthetic arm!

    Get in touch!
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  • These prosthetic arms are 3D-printed for a perfect match


    Prosthetic device startup Unlimited Tomorrow just launched its 3D-printed robotic arm Truelimb. Founded by 24-year-old Easton LaChappelle, Unlimited Tomorrow is creating devices more advanced than traditional prosthetics, for a fraction of the cost.

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  • Terminator arm is worlds most advanced prosthetic limb | SWNS TV


    More info about this amazing prosthetic can be found here

    A father who lost his arm in an accident six years ago has been given a new lease of life by a hi-tech bionic hand which is so precise he can type again. Nigel Ackland, 53, has been fitted with the Terminator-like carbon fibre mechanical hand which he can control with movements in his upper arm. The new bebionic3 myoelectric hand, which is also made from aluminium and alloy knuckles, moves like a real human limb by responding to Nigel's muscle twitches. Incredibly, the robotic arm is so sensitive it means the father-of-one can touch type on a computer keyboard, peel vegetables, and even dress himself for the first time in six years.

  • The most natural robotic prosthesis in the world


    [FOR ENGLISH SUBTITLES: Please, choose English subtitles in the video's settings above]

    For several years, a number of Swedes have been living with a unique mind-controlled arm prosthesis, and the world's most integrated human-machine interface. They have a permanent connection between the prosthesis and the skeleton, muscles and nerves in their upper arm – and can even sense how hard they grip with their artificial hand.

    Associate Professor Max Ortiz Catalan, at Chalmers University of Technology, explains the pioneering technology, how the sensor-equipped and algorithmically controlled robot prosthesis is connected via osseointegration and electrodes to the body, and what consequences the technology could have. The patients also describe their experience living with the world's most natural robotic arm.

  • Mind Controlled Prosthetic Arm


    Watch the full story here:

    A Colorado man made history at the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory (APL) this summer when he became the first bilateral shoulder-level amputee to wear and simultaneously control two of the Laboratory’s Modular Prosthetic Limbs. Most importantly, Les Baugh, who lost both arms in an electrical accident 40 years ago, was able to operate the system by simply thinking about moving his limbs, performing a variety of tasks during a short training period. For more information, as well as all the latest All About Circuits projects and articles, visit the official website at

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    JHU Applied Physics Laboratory

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    Curated by All About Circuits highlighted innovative projects, futuristic gadgets, devices, designs and concepts. All rights to respective owner of music & video footage.

  • This MIT Engineer Built His Own Bionic Leg


    At MIT's Media Lab, researchers are developing prosthetic limbs that users can control with their minds, making a robotic foot move as seamlessly as a biological one.

    Video by Alan Jeffries

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  • How to Control Things Using Your Brain | Cyborg Nation


    OpenBCI is an open-source hardware that allows a D.I.Y. community of artists, designers, and engineers to innovate, while serving as a tool for research and innovation. From using brain activity to control a toy spider to engaging a group in collective mind control, the open-source brain computer interface aims to change the way people interact with machines.
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  • Where Does Consciousness Come From? Controlling People With My Brain


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    In this video I show you how I controlled other people's arms in order to join the fight and subscribe them to Pewdiepie. I use a TENS machine that is connected to my own arm and uses my brain's synapses as a trigger for the TENS machine to stimulate the ulnar nerve in another person's arm. I use this power to make them subscribe to Pewdiepie!

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  • This mind-controlled arm is the future of prosthetics: 90 Seconds on The Verge


    The FDA has approved the DEKA Arm System, a mind-controlled prosthetic funded by DARPA and developed by a company founded by Segway inventor Dean Kamen. Rock, paper, scissors will never be the same again.


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  • Bionic Arm Experts React to The Winter Soldier


    We got Samantha Payne, co-founder of Open Bionics, and Daniel Melville, ambassador and test pilot of the Hero Arm, to react to scenes from The Falcon and the Winter Soldier (2021).

    From discussing the functionality of the Winter Soldier's bionic arm to delving into how it might be powered, our bionic arm experts tell us just how realistic Bucky Barnes' vibranium arm really is.

    If you want to learn more about Open Bionics, from their Deus Ex Hero Arm to their custom Metal Gear Solid V inspired bionic arm, then click this link here:

    Check out Daniel's Instagram, where you can see even more of his iconic Venom Snake Hero arm and a whole lot more:

  • When reality imitates video games - Metal Gear Solid bionic arm.


    Daniel Melville has been a gamer for a long time. He was born with a missing limb but has long played both with and without his special prosthetic inspired by Solid Snake the hero of Metal Gear Solid.
    More than 11,000 people have shown in the Hero Arm.

    #MetalGearSolid #IRL #Player #HeroArm #Gamology

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  • Mind controlled bionic arm #robotics #medical #AI #robot #future #Futuristic #terminator


  • Prosthetic Hand Restores Sense of Touch


    Five years ago, Igor Spetic lost his right hand in an industrial accident. Now, he's regained a sense of touch through a prosthetic—developed by CWRU and Cleveland VA Medical Center researchers—that actually can feel. And now he can use it in the comfort of his own home.

  • 3D Printed Bionic Arm


    A review discussing the 3D printed bionic, and passive arms that I have from Glaze Prosthetic’s.

  • Living in northern Sweden with a mind controlled bionic prosthesis


    After many years with a traditional sleeve prosthesis, truck driver Magnus became the world's first patient with a mind controlled osseointegrated prosthesis – a revolutionary experience, in many ways. He experiences no limitations in his physically demanding work, nor in his private life. Living with the robotic arm from Chalmers University of Technology became cooler than he was ever prepared for. Today, he is well known in his hometown in northern Sweden.

  • Prosthetic Arm That Can Feel?


    Melissa underwent a groundbreaking surgery that gave her a prosthetic arm which allows her to actually feel, making her the most advanced amputee in the world.

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    The Doctors is an Emmy award-winning daytime talk show hosted by ER physician Dr. Travis Stork, plastic surgeon Dr. Andrew Ordon, OB-GYN Dr. Jennifer Ashton, urologist Dr. Jennifer Berman and family medicine physician and sexologist Dr. Rachael Ross.

    The Doctors helps you understand the latest health headlines, such as the ice bucket challenge for ALS and the Ebola outbreak; delivers exclusive interviews with celebrities dealing with health issues, such as Teen Mom star Farrah Abraham, reality stars Honey Boo Boo and Mama June and activist Chaz Bono; brings you debates about health and safety claims from agricultural company Monsanto and celebrities such as Jenny McCarthy; and shows you the latest gross viral videos and explains how you can avoid an emergency situation. The Doctors also features the News in 2:00 digest of the latest celebrity health news and The Doctors’ Prescription for simple steps to get active, combat stress, eat better and live healthier.

    Now in its eighth season, The Doctors celebrity guests have included Academy Award Winners Sally Field, Barbra Streisand, Jane Fonda, Marcia Gay Harden, Kathy Bates and Marisa Tomei; reality stars from Teen Mom and The Real Housewives, as well as Kris Jenner, Caitlyn Jenner, Melissa Rivers, Sharon Osbourne, Tim Gunn and Amber Rose; actors Jessica Alba, Christina Applegate, Julie Bowen, Patricia Heaton, Chevy Chase, Kristin Davis, Lou Ferrigno, Harrison Ford, Grace Gealey, Cedric the Entertainer, Valerie Harper, Debra Messing, Chris O’Donnell, Betty White, Linda Gray, Fran Drescher, Emmy Rossum, Roseanne Barr, Valerie Bertinelli, Suzanne Somers; athletes Magic Johnson, Apolo Ohno and Danica Patrick; musicians Tim McGraw, Justin Bieber, Clint Black, LL Cool J, Nick Carter, Kristin Chenoweth, Paula Abdul, Gloria Gaynor, La Toya Jackson, Barry Manilow, Bret Michaels, Gene Simmons and Jordin Sparks; and celebrity chefs Wolfgang Puck, Guy Fieri and Curtis Stone.

  • Veteran Shows Off Mind-Controlled Prosthetic Arm


    Watch Rick Folbaum’s Report for CBS Miami.

  • After Shark attack,mom regains control with a bionic arm


    After shark attack, mom regains control with a bionic arm

    Jan 23, 2018 3:01 PM

    Mind-controlled prosthetics: the next wave of 'smart arms'

    (CNN)Tiffany Johnson and her husband, JJ, are avid cruisers -- self-described vacation junkies. In June 2017, the two left their home in Charlotte, North Carolina, and embarked on a relaxing cruise in the Caribbean.

    On their final day, the Johnsons chartered a snorkel expedition in the Bahamas.

    They took off in a small boat with another couple to a spot 10 minutes from Paradise Island.

    Thirty minutes into the snorkeling excursion, Johnson bumped into something.

    I was just staring at the fish, and I felt a tug on my arm, Johnson said.

    I remember even just thinking 'Oh, what did I bump into?' And then when I turned, I was face-to-face with the shark.

    The fight for her life

    All she could see was the shark's black, beady eyes staring her down, then darting around. It was such a shock, it took a while for her to realize her entire arm was in the shark's mouth.

    It was just this weird, eerie presence, she recalled. Fear just took over.

    Instinctively, Johnson tried to pull her arm out of its mouth, and that's when it clenched down right below her elbow.

    I remember hearing the sound of my screaming through the snorkel tube, she said.

    My body wanted to give up. I was seeing almost like a movie reel of my kids, said Johnson, a mother of three. And I remember thinking, 'No, we are not going there.' And that's when the strength in the Lord just rose up from inside of me and gave me the strength to fight back.

    Thrashing, pulling, praying, Johnson finally won the battle, but when she ultimately yanked her right arm free, half was gone, from the elbow down.

    It was a mangled stump. And I remember even thinking right away, like, 'Oh my gosh, my arm's gone.' But I didn't feel any pain, she said.

    The attack lasted no longer than a few minutes, she thought. The Johnsons later learned it was surprising that she survived at all.

    Most people die from sharks pulling them down and drowning them, she said, but Johnson was at surface level the entire time, breathing out of her snorkel tube.

    Back to the boat

    Johnson yelled out as she swam back with her left arm.

    Her husband, who had gotten out of the water earlier, dove in to help her back to the boat.

    Once on deck, Johnson was calm. She said she felt a peace beyond anything she could ever express.

    My husband was frantic, you know, just in sheer terror, and the captain's the same way, trying to grab the anchor, she said.

    She had such a sound mind that she instructed her husband to grab their beach towel -- the only available option -- to stop the bleeding.

    And then I laid my head down and I closed my eyes because in front of me I had literally sprayed blood everywhere. And I began to pray, she said.

    They stopped at Paradise Island, the closest shoreline. But they couldn't help with such a severe injury. They had to return to the main port in Nassau.

    When the ambulance arrived (at the port in Nassau) and they started wrapping my arm, that's the first time I felt pain. So, 45 minutes maybe without pain, which is just a miracle, Johnson said.

    She had her first surgery in Nassau, but the hospital there could only do so much. She needed to return to the United States for more intensive surgery.

    There was a problem: They didn't have their passports, since they didn't need them while cruising, and an emergency passport would take too long.

    We had the minister of tourism in the Bahamas involved, the embassy involved, Customs involved. They were all trying to figure out a way to get us back to the US, Johnson said.

    Johnson called her pastor back home in Charlotte. He had connections with a private jet company in the Bahamas.

    She was evacuated off the island the next day and taken home to Charlotte.

    Making prosthetics more human

    Once Johnson arrived in Charlotte, she was placed under the care of orthopedic surgeons, Drs. Bryan Loeffler and Glenn Gaston. They're two of the surgeons pioneering an innovative procedure called targeted muscle reinnervation, or TMR, developed by Dr. Todd Kuiken in 2002.

    The procedure has been the front line in the effort to improve the interface between humans and technology. The goal is simple: Give hope -- and control -- back to upper-limb amputees.

    TMR enables the user's mind to communicate with artificial limbs via prosthetics that connect to the nervous system.

    When most people raise a thumb, the brain sends a signal down the spinal cord, through a network of nerves that go down the forearm and into the muscles of the thumb, telling it to lift.

    When the hand (is) lost, you still have that same signal that can be sent down, but it doesn't have a target anymore, Loeffler said.

    With TMR, the surgeons take residual nerves that previously controlled the amputated limb and rewire them into the remaining part of the limb. It essentially gives that signal a t

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    In 2005, Johnny Matheny was diagnosed with cancer in his arm. Sadly, they had to amputate his left arm. After being introduced to Johns Hopkins Applied Physics lab, he qualified for a cutting-edge biotechnology study seeking an amputee or amputees to test a new robot arm - said to be the most technologically advanced robotic arm in the world. Johnny can control his new arm with his mind, giving him a level of motor control impossible until now. In this interview, we follow Johnny's journey from his illness to becoming the real bionic man.

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  • Top 5 Bionic Prosthetic Technologies You Wont Believe Exist!


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