PHILADELPHIA - A team of researchers co-led by the University of Pennsylvania has developed and tested a new high-resolution, ultra-thin device capable of recording brain activity from the cortical surface without having to use penetrating electrodes. The device could make possible a whole new generation of brain-computer interfaces for treating neurological and psychiatric illness and research. The work was published in Nature Neuroscience.
Ross Koppel of the School of Arts and Sciences and the Perelman School of Medicine comments on a report about digitizing health records.
A Penn Museum domino display shines a spotlight on the University’s Year of Games.
Law School alum Remy Nshimiyimana says the globally focused dual degree programs at the University are helpful to his career in business law. (Penn Law)
Joseph Simmons of the Wharton School comments on “the general tendency of humans to draw the conclusions they want to draw….”
Samuel Preston and graduate student Andrew Stokes of the School of Arts and Sciences are featured for their demography research in relation to Americans’ health.
The White House Office of National AIDS Policy, along with the University of Pennsylvania School of Social Policy & Practice, hosted a panel, “Sustaining the Community-Based Response to HIV,” Oct. 20 at Penn. About 150 attended.