Scientists from Spain have restored vision to a blind patient using a system of cameras and a brain implant. So far, it allows you to see only a non-three-dimensional picture.

Researchers have restored vision in a blind patient using a brain implant developed by scientists at the Moran Eye Center in Spain. The device helps to see only two-dimensional objects. But this is also a big breakthrough: restoration of vision is a difficult and time-consuming procedure, which has been the subject of many studies, engineers have already developed several dozen methods.

None of the instruments have yet fully restored vision. And some developments help only partially restore the ability to see.

According to a report by Health Care Utah, Spanish scientists have unveiled a wearable vision tool that works in conjunction with a brain implant. This system was tested on a woman at the age of 58; she had previously tried to restore vision in other ways.

The main task of the new system is to send signals to a brain implant, which starts the process of detecting two-dimensional objects perceived by wearable technologies, in this case, video cameras.

Researchers in Spain, led by Eduardo Fernandez and others at the Moran Eye Center, will continue research to determine how widely this instrument can be used to restore vision.