Waves of Relaxation
What is Gnaural? Gnaural is an opensource programmable auditory binaural-beat generator, implementing the principle described in the October 1973 Scientific American article "Auditory Beats in the Brain" by Gerald Oster. The theme of the article is that the processing of binaural beats involves different neural pathways than conventional hearing. Research inspired by the article went on to show that binaural beats can induce a "frequency-following response" (FFR) in brainwave activity. An early version of Gnaural called WinAural was used for at least one such published study, "The Induced Rhythmic Oscillations of Neural Activity in the Human Brain", D.
Quel futur pour les “mindgames” Par Rémi Sussan le 03/04/08 | 3 commentaires | 6,455 lectures | Impression Les premières interfaces cerveau-machine pour joueurs devraient arriver sur le marché cette année. On commence à en savoir un peu plus sur les technologies employées par les casques Emotivet Neurosky, que nous avons déjà évoqués dans nos colonnes.
Muse the brain sensing headband Today, the possibilities of Muse are remarkable. We’ve already proven that working with Muse can help you do extraordinary things with your mind. The power is already within you – we simply want to unleash it to your full potential. What InteraXon Builds Although brain-controlled interface (BCI) technology may sound futuristic, it is very real and rooted in the present. InteraXon - Thought-controlled computing - Interaxon
October 25, 2012 Caption: University of Illinois postdoctoral researcher Kyle Mathewson and his colleagues discovered that they could predict how quickly a person would learn a new video game by looking at the electroencephalogram of the person’s brain at the start of play. Credit: L. Brian Stauffer Brain Waves Predict Video Game Aptitude
Developed in 24 hours only, ‘Good Times’, a brain-controlled application connects to the Necomimi brainwave cat ears and blocks phone calls when the user is busy at work or a conversation. Developed by Ruggero Scorcioni, the application won the 1st prize ($US 30,000) at Hackathon, hosted by AT&T and Ericsson in conjunction with the AT&T Developer Summit, which usually happens just before the start of the International CES in Las Vegas. Scorcioni was among the hundred developers to get a pair of Necomimi headset for free simply by turning up to the AT&T event. The 41-year-old developer has researched brain wave science as well as written computer programs. After majoring in computer science in Italy, he came to the U.S. and earned PhD from George Mason University in Virginia in neuroscience. At Hackathon he competed against more than 70 other teams of developers to create a phone or in-car touchscreen app and had only 90 seconds to pitch the idea in front of a panel of judges. Good Times brainwave app blocks phone calls when the user is busy, wins 1st prize ($30,000) of AT&T Hackathon
Wearable ‘neurocam’ records scenes when it detects user interest
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EEG Games, Hardware, & various items of interest - Neurofeedback Wellness Center
Sommeil Une équipe de chercheurs japonais a annoncé avoir réussi à décoder une partie d'un rêve d'un humain. Une expérience qu'ils pensent utile pour analyser l'état psychique d'individus, comprendre des maladies psychologiques ou encore commander des machines par la pensée. Image: alexsky0.deviantart.com Signaler une erreur Sommeil: Des chercheurs réussissent à lire un rêve - News Savoirs: Sciences
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Omega432™ A source for information on A=432Hz and the effects of the vibrant environment on awareness. A=432Hz is a frequency we choose for tuning our instruments and music. If experienced acoustically, it seems to feel better for singing and for acoustic instruments such as pianos.
Public release date: 12-Mar-2013 [ Print | E-mail Share ] [ Close Window ] Contact: John Toonjtoon@gatech.edu 404-894-6986Georgia Institute of Technology Despite many remarkable discoveries in the field of neuroscience during the past several decades, researchers have not been able to fully crack the brain's "neural code." The neural code details how the brain's roughly 100 billion neurons turn raw sensory inputs into information we can use to see, hear and feel things in our environment. In a perspective article published in the journal Nature Neuroscience on Feb. 25, 2013, biomedical engineering professor Garrett Stanley detailed research progress toward "reading and writing the neural code." Neural 'synchrony' may be key to understanding how the human brain perceives
Electricity and Human Consciousness
Human consciousness is actually wireless communication between the cells of your brain, according to a professor of molecular genetics at the University of Surrey in Great Britain. Pulling together research from neuroscience, psychology, physics and biology, Johnjoe McFadden has proposed a radical answer to questions that have vexed philosophers and scientists since Plato's time and, more recently, those on a quest for artificial intelligence: What is consciousness? How does the brain create intelligent thoughts? Do we have free will? Consciousness Based on Wireless?
A revolutionary personal interface for human computer interacton.The Emotiv EPOC uses sensors to tune into electrical signals produced by the brain to detect user thoughts, feelings, and expressions. To develop your own applications for the EPOC, license an SDK to obtain our proprietary software toolkit. The Emotiv EEG a high resolution, multi-channel portable EEG system has all the benefits of EPOC plus access to raw EEG.
We've had a good time with the Necomimi Cat Ears in the past--we used them to monitor our interest in the last iPhone event--but the Good Times project is a use for them we never expected. The Necomimi Cat Ears, upon which the Good Times project is based, use electroencephalography to monitor brainwave activity. The Cat Ears are a pretty simple cause-and-effect toy: with high levels of brain activity, the ears perk up. With low activity, they droop down. They're fun, but we couldn't see much real practical use for them. Good Times uses essentially a pair of the Necomimis without the ears attached, and uses the brainwave monitoring to trigger a specific response when people try to call you. Brain Wave Sensor Shields You From Phone Calls When Your Mind Is Too Busy
Mind-to-mind thought talking possible by 2030, scientist says Today we enjoy basic conversations with our smart phone, desktop PC, games console, TV and soon, our car; but voice recognition, many believe, should not be viewed as an endgame technology. Although directing electronics with voice and gestures may be considered state-of-the-art today, we will soon be controlling entertainment and communications equipment not by talking or waving; but just by thinking! Forget Siri, if future-thinking researchers have their way, your brain could soon be chatting away on the phone.
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Scientists construct first map of how the brain organizes everything we see
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Imec and Holst Centre bring brain wave monitoring to your home : Electronics News from ElectronicSpecifier
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