EEG and brain machine interface allows amputees to move a prosthetic hand, a new study reports.
Researchers report they have successfully replicated a previous brain-to-brain communication experiment.
Researchers demonstrate the viability of direct brain-to-brain communication in humans located over 5000 miles apart.
Researchers have discovered a fundamental constraint in the brain which could explain why some skills are easier to learn than others.
People recognize and remember music better if they have performed it in the past rather than only heard it, new research claims.
Researchers develop a new blueprint for touch-sensitive prosthetic limbs. The findings could someday convey real-time sensory information for amputees.
Neurofeedback which enhances the signal-to-noise ratio of brain activity, could have positive implication for rehabilitation following brain injury.
Researchers develop a flexible carbon-nanotube 'harpoon' to study individual brain neurons. The 'brain harpoon' harnesses the electromechanical properties of carbon nanotubes to capture the electrical signals generated by single neurons.
Researchers show that when humans use brain-computer interface technology, the brain behaves much like it does when completing simple motor skills such as waving a hand. This technology could help improve the daily lives of those who are paralyzed or lost specific abilities due to neurodegenerative diseases.
A new study has uncovered the neurological basis of speech motor control, the complex coordinated activity of tiny brain regions that controls our lips, jaw, tongue and larynx as we speak.
Researchers have given rats the ability to "touch" infrared light by fitting them with an infrared detector wired to microscopic electrodes implanted in the part of the mammalian brain that processes tactile information. The study demonstrated that a novel sensory input could be processed by a cortical region specialized in another sense without "hijacking" the function of this brain area.
Researchers describe how an electrode array sitting on top of the brain enabled a 30-year-old paralyzed man to control the movement of a character on a computer screen in three dimensions with just his thoughts. It also enabled him to move a robot arm to touch a friend’s hand for the first time in the seven years.