Wurm42 t1_jdd3hal wrote

>"This interface could revolutionize the way we interact with technology," said co-first author Amy Rochford from the Department of Engineering. "By combining living human cells with bioelectronic materials, we’ve created a system that can communicate with the brain in a more natural and intuitive way, opening up new possibilities for prosthetics, brain-machine interfaces, and even enhancing cognitive abilities."

Mmm...you made rats twitch paralyzed forelimbs. Methinks you're overselling this a bit.


Wurm42 t1_ja3a7t1 wrote


Wurm42 t1_iyayj4j wrote

Some university libraries have limited access to the Bloomberg feed, but if you want to get hands on with the real terminals, you have to work for someplace that pays the super-expensive fees for them.


Wurm42 t1_iu6p7wf wrote

Yeah, the bitrate is terrible, which is why Sanguine and other early military ELF transmitters only sent three-letter code groups.

The messages you could send were basically "Sub X, execute plan Q out of your standing orders, or "Sub X, find a safe spot to surface and check in by radio or satellite coms".


Wurm42 t1_iu6obqj wrote

The extremely-low frequency (ELF) array the Navy eventually built could be used to reach surface ships or land forces as well, but there were easier, more effective ways to communicate with everything but submarines.