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Latest Brain–computer interface Stories

Mobile Devices Using Mind-Control Being Tested By Samsung
2013-04-21 06:02:22

Samsung is joining forces with an engineering professor at the University of Texas at Dallas to work on a device which could allow you to control your smartphone or tablet computer with your brain.

Brain-To-Brain Interface Lets Rats Share Their Thoughts
2013-03-01 09:47:03

A Duke neurobiologist has created an "organic computer," using a brain-to-brain interface to allow rats to share thoughts electronically.

Novel Wireless Brain Sensor Unveiled
2013-02-28 11:18:44

A team of neuroengineers based at Brown University has developed a fully implantable and rechargeable wireless brain sensor capable of relaying real-time broadband signals from up to 100 neurons in freely moving subjects.

Evolution Gave Humans Unique Brain Structures Over Primates
2013-02-24 06:04:08

Researchers have discovered a pair of functional networks in the human cerebral cortex that are not present in the brains of rhesus monkeys, leading them to theorize that the networks were added during the evolution from ancient primates to the modern day homo sapiens.

The Secrets Of Human Speech
2013-02-22 08:18:01

Researchers writing in the journal Nature have uncovered some secrets regarding speech motor control.

X-Ray Vision For Lab Rats
2013-02-13 08:59:42

Despite their seemingly endless capabilities, even our retinas have their limits. That is, until today, with the release of a new study by researchers led by Duke University neurobiologist Miguel Nicolelis.

Quadriplegic Woman Uses Robotic Arm To Eat Chocolate For First Time
2012-12-17 10:55:21

Reaching for an object, shaking someone’s hand, sending a text message—these are all things that most of us take for granted every day. But for people who are quadriplegic, tasks such as these are not possible because of paralysis.


Word of the Day
swell-mobsman
  • A member of the swell-mob; a genteelly clad pickpocket. Sometimes mobsman.
Use of the word 'swell-mobsman' dates at least to the early 1800s.