From: Cynthia Dale (email@example.com)
Date: Tue Jan 18 2000 - 16:12:56 PST
On Tue, 18 Jan 2000 Grlygrl201@aol.com wrote:
> Dear Ms. Silly Red Hat Head:
> This technology was developed for quadrapalegics. In the short run, it
> allows them unprecedented freedom; in the long run it could end their
> particular hell by reconnecting damaged nerve paths.
Oh....nice to know this!
> NASA is still developing the technology that would reconnect you to earth.
Yes, I know, they left something on my voice mail about this a couple of
weeks ago. I didn't return the call. (:
> In a message dated 1/18/00 3:05:02 PM Eastern Standard Time, firstname.lastname@example.org
> << Nonono, I don't wanna just move a cursor. Is this a windows-based thingy?
> I'm a CLI gal. (:
> On Tue, 18 Jan 2000 Grlygrl201@aol.com wrote:
> > In a message dated 1/17/00 9:53:53 PM Eastern Standard Time,
> > writes:
> > << How about something I can plug into my head?
> > heh,
> > C
> > >>
> > "The key is what he calls a neurotrophic electrodeâ”a hollow glass cone
> > with recording wires and chemicals that promote nerve growth. When the
> > electrode is placed in the motor cortex of the brain and hooked to a
> > computer, it allows a patient to move a cursor across a computer screen,
> > putting him or her once again in touch with the outside world."
> > >From "Wiring The Mind"
> > The Tenth Annual Discover Magazine Awards For Technological Innovation
> > Editors' Choice/Assistive Technologies
> > WINNER: Neural Signals and Emory University's Neurotrophic Implant for
> > Communication
> > INNOVATOR: Philip Kennedy
> > >From my fingertips to your eyeballs,
> > Geege
Cynthia J. Dale
Technical Engineer/FAQ maintainer
Red Hat, Inc.
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