About robots, robot development
and those who make it happen


  • Thailand
  • Laboratory
  • Robotics Developer


  • BART LAB, Center for Biomedical and Robotics Technology, was founded in 2004 in Thailand and is a collaborative engineering/medical research center for computer integrated surgical technology and medical robotics.

    The vision of BART LAB is to improve the partnership between machines (robots and computers) and humans (surgeons) to help them perform their tasks more effectively. 

    The aim of BART LAB is to increase the potential, ability and efficiency of the R&D on different fields in Biomedical Engineering Technology. In order to achieve this they conduct research, develop and commercialize prototypes, and create research and knowledge networks while collaborating with private and industrial sectors.

    BART LAB is academically supported by a number of top foreign institutes, including the University of Pennsylvania, Vanderbilt University, Johns Hopkins University in the USA, Imperial College in the UK and Tsukuba University and University of Kyoto in Japan.

    BART LAB has the following laboratories:

    • The Original BART LAB
    • AIM Lab, which aims to develop and apply articificial intelligent techniques to various medical applications
    • People Inspired Prostheses (PIP) Lab, which focuses on optimization of a robotic upper limb prosthesis and the improvement of a body-powered prosthetic knee.
    • Brain Computer Interface (BCI) Lab, which is especially interested in the research on the brain computer interface (BCI). It conducts research in general areas of biomedical signal/image processing, genomics signal processing, bioinformatics, pattern recognition, time-frequency analysis and data compression.

    The research topics of BART LAB include creation of new surgical methods, robot-assisted surgery, surgical guidance systems, medical signal processing, other mechatronics and medical robotics in surgery (surgical applications are dental, laparoscopic surgery, and orthopedics), brain computer interface, and myoelectric prosthesis control and design.

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