Dr Naweed Syed will first carry out human experiments in the middle of this year
Dr Naweed Syed with the large two-way cyborg slab. GROT: EXPRESS
KARACHI: Think of a time when invisible brain disorders and the lost jobs that have been recovered can be restored by introducing a half-slice slice in your brain!
That is about to happen quickly – with the efforts of a Pakistani scientist in Canada.
Following two decades of beautifully illustrated designs, experiments, redesign and ideas, two-way pathways, a large number of human screens are complete for human examinations. Firstly, the slippery slice is used to manage patients with epilepsy – especially those who do not respond to any drugs on the shelves.
Dr Naweed Syed, the pioneer of the blind in action on two-cellular cells, takes first human exams in the middle of this year. The hybrid hybrid will be especially used as a diagnostic tool for patients with epileptic through various methods not previously used.
Incredible burning of brain symptoms is the main reason for seizures among epileptic patients. If we reach the brain at a great hall size and a step inside, we can see the number of electric jams traveling from one place to another and to almost all parts of the body. During any movement, a high part of the brain lights up with an activity, while the lower part of the brain marks when you remember to remember a sweet memory. The signals that introduce the chemical indicators – the main means of communication for all body functions – are governed by 100 billion special cells called neurons.
Traditionally, in the case of impossible or imperceptible epilepsy, neurosurgeon carefully removes the brain of the brain which relies on unusual symptoms. However, getting to that area is often approximate and physical access to these places can also have an adverse effect on normal brain welfare. In addition, the interpretation strategy often includes removing the normal brain tissue to go out about bringing in custodial activities on time. T future. The disease often comes back – within four to five years – even after aggressive, expensive and painful surgery.
“The bionic chip hype” is one of three newly developed Syed clusters – aimed at detecting catches not previously achieved. In addition, when imported, the chip will be lifted up and the signal can be taken to wire for a brutal backdrop – giving the patients a ten-foot cap. is part of routine.
Another important aspect of this chip is that it will be analogous to MR – thus allowing the surgeon to identify a precise location for the catches – thus enabling surgical abuse. Innovative technology is based on highly sensitive electrons and will soon be tested at people at Calgary University, Alberta, Canada.
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“Through the human experiments the slogan will be able to find and predict – moving out and walking or driving. It can also send SMS to emergency services and paramedics – appearing on the patient's site through wireless GPS signs and giving information to the loved ones.
Syed says as the next step, not only is the chip seeking traps but also moving to a device that controls the arrests by giving a pulpit of lightning electronic flow which does t opposition to the distribution of positive electricity cottages that are responsible for seizures.
The non-invasive wireless wire is compatible with MR so that healthcare providers can trace the area of seizures in a 3-D model and so identify where the material is t giving the unusual signals in the brain. t
Syed's development has recently developed two 'Patch-clamp slates' as another force designed to test more than 90 different drugs at the same level – at ionic channel level. T . Ion chains are responsible for maintaining all brain cells and are the target of the majority of drugs used to treat brain diseases – from mental health, depression, mental health and t psychosis etc. Lastly, this technology makes a way to deal specifically with an individual. and patients, at the conclusion of how effective drug under- influence.
From sheborg shelf to biscuit shelf
Not only is the first Syndrome of the first brain providing access to two-way communication between brain cells and electronics, but also the vision of other interpersonal technologies. The journey took more than forty years of procedures out of which box gave evidence that there was the possibility of cutting a spiral mass of the brain through the two-way communication keyboard.
Group Syed carried out extensive research, physical testing, battery testing of laboratory experiments and neurophysiology into a variety of animal models – including human cadavers (dead groups).
What most people do not know about Syed's research achievements is that it has also made a number of important contributions to a neuroscience area. For example, Syed lab was the first to be transformed into a breathing expedition in a culture of nesting culture published in Science – a research magazine full of tires. The reconstructed walks created analog patterns in a similar way to those experienced by all animals. Likewise, it was also the first person to re-plant brain cells in always polite animals, and it demonstrated that the cell was successfully transmitted only but did so. T breathing behavior in a slug model. Together, these studies have been recommended as a conclusion in the Society's Nuclear “decade of brain” in America.
Through other studies of this kind, Syed realized that he wanted to decorate rubbish that could record the brains at single cell level and at a previously unrecorded solution if he understood work. sin and the harm caused by it. . Experiences gained through simple animal models based on “perfect recipes” for organic chips. It is “chemical and electrical chemicals”, together with biology, a symbol of hybrid clip. All the material that brain cells grow on and faireachdainn feel as they interact with everyday materials in their host environment. When we put clumps of neurons on the slice, the cells see it as a living part of the nervous system rather than a bit of non-exhausting metal, ”says Syed Naweed.
The 2004 world-wide biocompatible slice – from Time Magazine to Claims Discovery – made for a while – just the same technology that enabled direct communication and two-way communication between the brain cells and electronics. . A tiny capsule was breaking the individual brain cells but these translators located under the neurons could trace and read the previous electrical signals. This slot also allowed them to repeat their learning and memorabilia between the neurons and so hope that memories would be 'inserted' in the brain through the chips.
All “not” rights will be retained
Dr Naweed Syed has written more than 130 research papers written in Nature, Science, Neuron and other prestigious journals and has produced a number of twelve innovations and innovation.
Ironically, it filled with very little patent and left a lot not to get the IP. He strongly believes that there is a competitive and competitive environment better suited to innovation and great progress in the field of science, and that accepting the turf – is attracting others from its roots. T explore these areas of research.
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“Only a few people come into a restricted range and I think filling a patent – although it is a sensible thing – often to make other people get involved in the field. research. He believes that people and patients are cured and treated and that profit is coming to service for humans. Our intention is that someone should walk on one side, that it could be walked up to something we gave the world the idea – one life would be easy to breathe – that's the reason. the monastery of our research is important. bi – say Syed.
Honor and nobility
2017 was a tribute to the role of Syed Naweed as he had “Tamgha e Imtiaz” with the Pakistani government and, while in Pakistan, heard that another prestigious prize was waiting for him in Canada. . In that same year, he received a “Senate of Canada 150 Medal”, an award created by the Canadian Assembly to recognize their country's heroes who had a positive impact on their society. Dr Syed is the only Muslim scientist to be celebrated among 150 Americans or innovations in 150 years in Canada as “Canadians changed Canada”; one innovation or innovation was selected for each year of Canadian history.
Additionally, Syed has been awarded Alfredship Sloan (SA), Parker B. Francis Fellowship (USA), Canadian Health Research Fellowship Award, the Alberta Medical Scientist Award, Peak Scholar, Fellowship of the USA. Royal College. Doctors, UK to mention a few. In addition to his research awards, Syed received the Abdus Sattar Ehdi Service award and the prestigious Calgary University service. Syed states that “the rent service we pay for is the benefit of being a small part of a large human circle.