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Like an artificial nervous system (www.eurekalert.org)

Due to their tissue-like mechanical properties, hydrogels are being increasingly used for biomedical applications. An interdisciplinary research team of the Research Group ”Materials for Brain” at Kiel University, Germany, has now developed a method to produce conductive hydrogels with an excellent level of electrical conductivity while their mechanical properties are largely retained. They could be well suited as a material for medical functional implants treating certain brain diseases.

This Week In XR: Facebook’s Invisible Computing Research (www.forbes.com)

How will drunk driving laws adapt to self-driving cars? (thenextweb.com)