Designing a soft robotic exosuit with inflatable fabric-based actuators will provide better lateral support for the ankle in walking rehabilitation.
Hyunglae Lee is an assistant professor of aerospace and mechanical engineering in the School for Engineering of Matter, Transport and Energy at Arizona State University. He directs the Neuromuscular Control and Human Robotics Laboratory at ASU.
Total projects: 10
Optimizing a motorized ankle-foot orthosis will assist in the rehabilitation process for people suffering from neuromuscular conditions.
Modeling the human ankle during walking in variable environments will help design better controllers for lower-extremity wearable robotics.
Variable Impedance as Control Scheme for Enhanced Performance and Stability of Active Ankle Foot Orthosis
Investigating the effect of user-determined variable resistance control of active orthosis will reduce muscle fatigue and improve gait correction.
Quantifying Muscular Response During Physical Human-Robot Interaction With a Variable Damping Controller
Testing the ability of a robotic controller to reduce human muscle activation will increase the efficiency of human-robot interfaces.
Understanding the Effects of Gait Adaptation from the Combination of Visual and Split-Belt Distortion
Studying the effects of combining visual and tactile modulation of gait will help increase efficacy and retention in stroke patient rehabilitation.
2D Variable Damping Control of the Robotic Ankle Joint to Improve Trade-off between Agility and Stability and Reduce Effort
Designing and testing a controller for wearable robots that is safe and stable will help improve their performance in stability, agility and effort.
Understanding of sex differences in ankle biomechanics will serve as basis to develop risk assessment tools for ankle injury.
Force tracking could make virtual reality more immersive and interactive, allowing it to have wider uses in health care and other fields.
Variable Damping Control of Robotic Ankle Joint to Improve the Tradeoff Between Performance and Stability in the Frontal Plane
Exploring the use of robotic damping control will improve the performance and stability of physically interactive robots.