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Thread: Flex Robotic System, flexible surgery robot, Medrobotics Corporation, Raynham, Massachusetts, USA

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    Flex Robotic System, flexible surgery robot, Medrobotics Corporation, Raynham, Massachusetts, USA


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    Article "FDA approves robot developed at Carnegie Mellon for surgical procedures"
    CMU Spinoff Medrobotics To Begin Commercial Launch in U.S. Hospitals

    by Ken Walters
    July 23, 2015

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    Flexible robot a new advance in surgery

    Published on Jan 22, 2016

    Surgeons at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center are using a new flexible robot to perform delicate head and neck operations, resulting in quicker recovery time. Dr. Maria Simbra reports.
    "Flexible robot could make surgery, recovery easier"

    January 22, 2016

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    Medrobotics scope animation

    Published on Jun 16, 2016

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    The Flex surgical robot from Medrobotics snakes down a patient's throat

    Uploaded on Jul 25, 2016

    The Flex is a surgical robotic tool from Medrobotics that the FDA approved for head and neck surgeries in 2015. The surgeon navigates the snake-like robot down the patient's throat to the surgical target, where the Flex stiffens to provide a platform for surgical tools.

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    Article "The Robot Surgeon of Your Nightmares Can Wiggle Its Way Inside You"
    The Flex Robotic System has a 3D high-definition camera and bends to conform to a patient’s anatomy.

    by Michael Belfiore
    August 25, 2016

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    Flex Robotic System Overview Animation

    Published on Nov 3, 2016

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    Flex Robotic System - World’s First Scarfree Robotic Surgical Platform

    Published on Jun 10, 2017

    The Flex Robotic System is the world’s first robotic surgical platform to offer Scarfree access to hard-to-reach anatomy in otolaryngology and colorectal procedures. This provides surgeons treatment options that may not be possible with straight, rigid instruments.

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    In a robotic surgery breakthrough, a bot stitched up a pig’s small intestines using its own vision, tools, and intelligence to carry out the procedure.STAR’s inventors don’t claim that robots can replace humans in the operating room anytime soon. Instead they see the accomplishment as a proof of concept—both for the specific technologies used and for the general concept of “supervised autonomy” in the OR.

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