The researchers used this ร้านลูกรัก approach in a simple robotic device to lift a small weight, according to the study. "Enormous and impressive advances have been made in the development of exoskeletons, which now enable people with disabilities to walk again. But the existing technology looks like rigid robotic suits," said study researcher Edwin Jager, an associate professor at Linkoping University in Sweden. "It is our dream to create exoskeletons that are similar to items of clothing, such as 'running tights' that you can wear under your normal clothes. Such devices could make it easier for older persons and those with impaired mobility to walk," Jager said in a university news release. Low-voltage electricity applied to the special fabric caused the electroactive material to react in a way that changes the yarn or fibers of fabric to increase in length. Another study researcher, Nils-Krister Persson, is an associate professor at the University of Boras' Swedish School of Textiles. He explained, "If we weave the fabric, for example, we can design it to produce a high force. In เสื้อผ้าเด็กอ่อน this case, the extension of the fabric is the same as that of the individual threads. But what happens is that the force developed is much higher when the threads are connected in parallel in the weave.
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(KOLO) Eight-year-old Adylenn Trimble won a grant to start a book and clothing drive at her school, Spanish Springs Elementary. "I applied for a $500 Disney grant and my proposal was to do a book drive and warm clothing drive." Donations came pouring in - more than 3,000 books and hundreds of jackets, hats and pairs of mittens. "She just knew her school would rally around her, she never questioned that," said her mom Dana Trimble. "It was nice to see she had complete confidence in the support, we're really proud of her." The donations were originally earmarked for the Kids Kottage, but the sheer number of donations meant they could be spread around different organizations throughout the community. Some even went as far as Africa. "The number of books that came in was unreal, we had to go to 10 different groups because we had so many," Principal Jim Verdi said. "The kids knew we were helping out other kids." "It just makes me feel good that other kids get the opportunity to read," Adylenn said. Adylenn helped deliver a lot of the donations. "She loved going and seeing everything, she's already asking what she can do next year so it's pretty exciting," Dana said.
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