Ninety One, Inc. Partners with the Multi-Scale Robotics Lab at ETH Zurich to Advance Robotic Surgery Through Machine Learning and Artificial Intelligence
The Multi-Scale Robotics Lab (MSRL) at ETH Zurich and Ninety One, Inc have partnered to advance Precision Medicine and Surgical Robotics through advanced Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning. “Ninety One has five priority areas that will be core to our near and long-term growth and that will define the future of Digital Health; Personalized Patient Care, Precision Diagnostics, Robotic Surgery, Image Guided Therapy, and Connected Care Delivery. We are proactively teaming up centers of innovation globally to identify ways to improve patient outcomes, quality of care delivery, and cost productivity, all centered around the Quadruple Aim in medicine. We are delighted to have the opportunity to work with Prof. Bradley Nelson, Christophe Chautems and their medical robotics team at ETH Zurich.” said Bleron Baraliu CEO Ninety One, Inc.
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“The combination of the remote magnetic navigation systems designed at MSRL with machine learning algorithms will open new opportunities to improve the outcome of multiple medical procedures”
“The combination of the remote magnetic navigation systems designed at MSRL with machine learning algorithms will open new opportunities to improve the outcome of multiple medical procedures,” said Christophe Chautems, Group Leader Medical Robotics at ETH Zurich.
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The Multi-Scale Robotics Lab (MSRL) at ETH Zurich pursues a dynamic research program that maintains a strong robotics research focus on several emerging areas of science and technology. A major component of the MSRL research leverages advanced robotics for creating minimally invasive devices for medical application. These devices are controlled with a Magnetic Navigation System that generates a magnetic field in the 3D space. Such systems are used to generate magnetic torques and forces on permanent magnets, or soft magnetic materials embedded on tethered robots such as catheters, or untethered microrobots.