Difference between revisions of "RAM"

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(RESTORING ACTIVE MEMORY (RAM))
(RESTORING ACTIVE MEMORY (RAM))
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from the [http://www.darpa.mil/Our_Work/BTO/Programs/Restoring_Active_Memory_RAM.aspx DARPA RAM website]
 
from the [http://www.darpa.mil/Our_Work/BTO/Programs/Restoring_Active_Memory_RAM.aspx DARPA RAM website]
  
"Through the Restoring Active Memory (RAM) program, DARPA seeks to accelerate the development of technology able to address this public health challenge and help servicemembers and others overcome memory deficits by developing new neuroprosthetics to bridge gaps in the injured brain.  The end goal of RAM is to develop and test a wireless, fully implantable neural-interface medical device for human clinical use, but a number of significant advances will be targeted on the way to achieving that goal." [ http://www.darpa.mil/Our_Work/BTO/Programs/Restoring_Active_Memory_RAM.aspx] see DARPA announcement for full text here]  RAM is part of a broader portfolio of programs within DARPA that support President Obama’s [http://www.whitehouse.gov/share/brain-initiative BRAIN initiative].
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"Through the Restoring Active Memory (RAM) program, DARPA seeks to accelerate the development of technology able to address this public health challenge and help servicemembers and others overcome memory deficits by developing new neuroprosthetics to bridge gaps in the injured brain.  The end goal of RAM is to develop and test a wireless, fully implantable neural-interface medical device for human clinical use, but a number of significant advances will be targeted on the way to achieving that goal."  
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RAM is part of a broader portfolio of programs within DARPA that support President Obama’s [http://www.whitehouse.gov/share/brain-initiative BRAIN initiative].
  
 
As part of the RAM project, the [http://www.upenn.edu/ University of Pennsylvania] (including the [[Main_Page|Computational Memory Lab]], the [http://www.sas.upenn.edu School of Arts and Sciences] and the [http://www.med.upenn.edu/ Perelman School of Medicine]) is partnering with the following hospitals, institutes and universities:
 
As part of the RAM project, the [http://www.upenn.edu/ University of Pennsylvania] (including the [[Main_Page|Computational Memory Lab]], the [http://www.sas.upenn.edu School of Arts and Sciences] and the [http://www.med.upenn.edu/ Perelman School of Medicine]) is partnering with the following hospitals, institutes and universities:

Revision as of 01:04, 16 October 2014

RESTORING ACTIVE MEMORY (RAM)

from the DARPA RAM website

"Through the Restoring Active Memory (RAM) program, DARPA seeks to accelerate the development of technology able to address this public health challenge and help servicemembers and others overcome memory deficits by developing new neuroprosthetics to bridge gaps in the injured brain. The end goal of RAM is to develop and test a wireless, fully implantable neural-interface medical device for human clinical use, but a number of significant advances will be targeted on the way to achieving that goal."

RAM is part of a broader portfolio of programs within DARPA that support President Obama’s BRAIN initiative.

As part of the RAM project, the University of Pennsylvania (including the Computational Memory Lab, the School of Arts and Sciences and the Perelman School of Medicine) is partnering with the following hospitals, institutes and universities:


For more information, please visit the DARPA website.