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German Scientists Say They Can Remote-Control People. What Could Go Wrong?

To dictate walkers’ routes, Pfeiffer simply attached electrodes (pilfered from a massage tool purchased on Amazon) to the thighs of 18 volunteers. When activated by a signal from a smartphone, the electrodes stimulated the sartorious, the long, thin muscle that connects the outer pelvis to the inner knee and controls the rotation of the leg.

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dota2champion907d ago

That's some scary stuff, things like this should be forbiddin

Sahil900d ago

That's pretty scary, being controlled by another person, damn it's almost unthinkable.