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Researchers at Stevens Institute of Technology are leveraging some of the newest mechanical and robotic technologies to help some of our oldest populations stay healthy, active, and independent.

Yi Guo, professor of electrical and computer engineering and director of the Robotics and Automation Laboratory, and Damiano Zanotto, assistant professor of mechanical engineering, and director of the Wearable Robotic Systems Laboratory, are collaborating with Ashley Lytle, assistant professor in Stevens’ College of Arts and Letters, and Ashwini K. Rao of Columbia University Medical Center, to combine an assistive mobile robot companion with wearable in-shoe sensors in a system designed to help elderly individuals maintain the balance and motion they need to thrive.

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Photo: Getty Images

“I’ve never seen a better time for this industry,” said Mark Edelstone. “Chips are cool again.”

Edelstone, who is chairman of global semiconductor investment banking for Morgan Stanley, and has some 30 years of experience in the chip business, was speaking on a panel at the annual semiconductor forum held (virtually this year) by startup incubator Silicon Catalyst. He was not alone in his assessment.

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