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Home > Bionic Gloves & Arthritis

Bionic Gloves & Arthritis


Bionic Technology | Bionic Gloves & Arthritis | The History Behind Bionic & Press Releases

Tested and confirmed.  

Bionic gloves reduce the pain and limitations of arthritis.

Tested and independently researched, users with arthritis performed tasks better and with less pain wearing Bionic gloves compared to bare handed. Grip strength was improved. Pinch force was improved. And comfort was ensured. Power without pain is a beautiful thing.
 
Grip Strength
 
Users were instructed to grip the dynamometer as tightly as possible without experiencing excessive discomfort. Both left and right hands were tested first without wearing Bionic gloves and then while wearing Bionic gloves.

 
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Average Grip Strength

On average, users were able to exert 16% greater force, as measured by the hand dynamometer, while wearing Bionic gloves than with their bare hands.

Pinch Force

Three pinch types were utilized for this assessment. Users were instructed to pinch the gauge as tightly as possible without experiencing excessive discomfort. For the tip pinch (the thumb tip to the index fingertip), users were instructed to place their index finger below the gauge and their thumb on top of the gauge. For the key pinch (the thumb pad to the side of index finger), users were instructed to place the lateral aspect of the middle phalanx of their index finger on the bottom of the gauge and their thumb on the top of the gauge. For the Palmer pinch, users were asked to place their thumb on the top of the gauge and the pads of their index and middle fingers on the bottom of the gauge. Both left and right hands were tested first without wearing Bionic gloves and then while wearing Bionic gloves.


Average Pinch Force

On average, users were able to extert 25% greater tip pinch force, 12% greater key pinch force, and 47% greater palmar pinch (the thumb pad to the index and middle finger pads) force, as measured by the pinch gauge, while wearing Bionic gloves than with their bare hands.

Torque

Three knobs were utilized for this assessment. Users were instructed to turn each knob in a clockwise (CW) direction as much as possible without experiencing excessive discomfort. Users were instructed to turn each knob in the counter-clockwise (CCW) direction as well. The small metal knob (0.5") was designed to be operated by the pads of the thumb and index fingers. The small plastic knurled knob (1") was designed to be operated by the pad of the thumb and the lateral aspect of the middle phalanx of the index finger. The palm grip was designed to be operated by the palm with the fingers curled around the knob. Both left and right hands were tested first without wearing Bionic gloves and then while wearing Bionic gloves.



Average Torque

On average, users were able to exert 47% greater torque on the metal knob, 38% greater torque on the plastic knurled knob, and 28% greater torque on the palm grip, as measured by the torque meter, while wearing Bionic gloves than with their bare hands.

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