See the project: Noam Yakar’s robot hand. Tenafly High School student wows Intel Science Fair
Electromyography (EMG) sensing technology and nerve conduction studies have a long history of success in diagnosing neurological disorders. Now with the advent of wearable EMG devices, these muscle sensors are finding success in other applications such as robot control, augmented reality, and biofeedback. This blog highlights some of these applications, many of which are demonstrated with older wired-style EMG sensors.
See the project: Robotic Hand Control Using EMG © MIT – 3-channel EMG allows to control individual fingers with very little delay.
See the project: Anti Bruxism/Teeth Grinding Device (arduino Based) Using EMG
See the project: Control the HoloLens Using Your Eyebrows (EMG). University of Colorado Boulder’s NASA SUITS project submission.
- EMG diagnoses muscle weakness in the arms, legs, hands, and feet for Charcot-Marie-Tooth (CMT) disease.
- Feedback from a pair of wireless muscle sensors used to ensure symmetrical workouts and optimize injury rehab.
- Forearm electromyographic activity during the deadlift exercise is affected by grip type and sex.
- EMG drone controller
- EMG and nerve conduction studies in diagnostics of Guillain-Barre syndrome (GBS) associated with COVID-19