In: User-Centered Design
A hospital stay can be a confusing and scary experience for many children. Chien-Ming Huang and team are designing robotic companions, modeled after service animals, for pediatric patients.
Plays well with humans
In the not-too-distant future, robots might assist us at home, school, hospitals, and workplaces. Roboticists and ethicists want to ensure they do so effectively, and help rather than hurt—even if it's just our feelings.
Malone professors awarded NSF grant to investigate human-machine teaming in health care
- October 28, 2018
- Machine Learning and Artificial IntelligenceRobotics, Augmented Reality, and DevicesUser-Centered Design
The list of U.S. health care challenges is long and costly. The country spends more than $3 trillion dollars on healthcare...
John Krakauer publishes book on stroke recovery
John Krakauer, a John C. Malone Professor in the Malone Center for Engineering in Healthcare, and S. Thomas Carmichael, a professor...
Kata gaming table will allow students to help stroke patients recover
Students come to Brody Learning Commons for lots of reasons, from studying to working on projects to socializing with friends. Soon...