A test of a chip developed by a Pakistani scientist to diagnose incurable mental illnesses, including epilepsy, has been announced in the next few months. The news will be a source of joy for the frightened compatriots of Corona. That Muslims have always been satisfied with the great deeds of their forefathers and the services of the medical world. We have completely ignored thinking, research and experience.
Even in our so-called rural educational institutions, first of all, no attention has been paid to the improvement of the curriculum and then the RTA system is being given priority over knowledge. If some educational institutions give children two options for solving a question, both have already been announced. As a result, the child develops the same option and succeeds in scoring the number.
In such a situation, the repeated pride of Dr. Naveed Imam Syed, a Canadian scientist of Pakistani origin, in the world of science, inspires the new generation to conquer the universe and other sciences. Life can now be saved by inserting a small artificial silicone chip into the brain to treat incurable mental illness. Dr. Naveed Imam Syed and his team deserve congratulations for this and it is a beacon for the new generation. This chip was developed by a team of researchers under the supervision of Dr. Sahib at the University of Calgary, Canada.
Medal of Distinction Dr. Naveed Imam is the first neuroscientist to connect brain cells to a silicon chip, creating the world’s first neuroscope. Dr. Syed has traveled around the world to introduce the human brain and this mini-chip. Dr. Naveed Syed is a professor at Cumming School of Medicine, University of Calgary. He has served as Head of Department Anatomy and Cell Biology.
Research Director, HBI at CSM. Dr. Syed’s research focuses on cellular and molecular mechanisms based on brain development and plasticity. In particular, they study how brain cell networks accumulate during development and modify them in life to form the basis of learning and memory. They also investigate how various anesthetic agents affect communication between brain cells and attract cytotoxicity.
After two decades of laborious designs, experiments, new designs and observations, Dr. Naveed’s two-way brain The chips are ready for human trials. First, the bionic chip will be used to manage epilepsy patients – he has written more than 130 highly researched articles in Nature, Science, Neuron and other world-renowned journals. He has won numerous awards. His invaluable services in the field of neuroscience have made not only Pakistan but also overseas Pakistanis proud.
He is the first scientist in the world to connect the brain to a computer through a modern chip that tests the dual function of brain cells, calling it an invention that will change the future of man. This chip helps to understand the movements of the brain cells and makes the connection between the brain and the computer. It uses a new type of method that has never been used before. The latest technology will be tested on humans at the University of Calgary in Canada in a few months. It will detect changes in the brain caused by epileptic seizures. This chip will also be able to respond by listening to human brain cells.
He was born in Attock, Punjab. He graduated from Karachi with a degree in Biomedical Engineering and a PhD in Neurosurgery from the University of Leeds. The chip, developed at the University of Calgary’s laboratory, is similar to an MRI and will help the surgeon determine the exact location of the visits on the MRI. Thus, the chip is considered a major breakthrough in the field of surgical instruments and training. This invention has revolutionized not only medicine but also the world of artificial intelligence (artificial intelligence) and robotics. After two decades of research The hard work of.
Dr. Naveed and his team has brought color and enabled the human brain to communicate with machines, understand machines and send messages to them. In various interviews, Dr. Naveed said that over two decades of continuous research, After designing and conducting numerous experiments, the chip is now ready to be tested on humans. At any time, the chip will be tested on epilepsy patients who have not been able to recover from any of the drugs available to date.
It is possible to control the functions to some extent and according to the research done so far, it is possible to treat neurological diseases like addiction, epilepsy and tremors. According to the doctor, he was interested in research since childhood. While living in the Punjab town of Samundari, he opened and reassembled an electric toy at a very young age and surprised his mother.