Latest Brain–computer interface Stories
CARDIFF, Calif., Apr. 14, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Mind Technologies, Inc.
Patients with a temporary surgical implant have used regions of the brain that control speech to 'talk' to a computer for the first time
The act of mind reading is something usually reserved for science-fiction movies but researchers in America have used a technique, usually associated with identifying epilepsy, for the first time to show that a computer can listen to our thoughts.
Demonstrating an important milestone for the longevity and utility of implanted brain-computer interfaces, a woman with tetraplegia using the investigational BrainGate system continued to control a computer cursor accurately through neural activity alone more than 1,000 days after receiving the BrainGate implant.
NEW YORK, March 21, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- NeuroFocus unveiled the first dry, wireless headset designed to capture brainwave activity across the full brain today at the 75th Annual Advertising Research Foundation conference being held at the Marriott Marquis in New York.
It sounds like science-fiction, but one researcher has used new technology that may someday allow patients with a prosthetic arm to move their limb by thought alone.
Daniel Moran has dedicated his career to developing the best brain-computer interface, or BCI, he possibly can.
Brain-machine interfaces make gains by learning about their users, letting them rest, and allowing for multitasking.
Todd Kuiken, MD, PhD, Director of the Center for Bionic Medicine and Director of Amputee Services at The Rehabilitation Institute of Chicago (RIC), presented the latest bionic prosthetic arm that is controlled by an operatorâ€™s thoughts at a major US science conference, where it went on display Thursday.
Researchers at the University of Pittsburgh have been awarded funding for two projects that will place brain-computer interfaces (BCI) in patients with spinal cord injuries to test if it is possible for them to control external devices, such as a computer cursor or a prosthetic limb, with their thoughts.
- Having a loud voice; vociferous; clamorous.
- Of grand or imposing sound.
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