Researchers develop a framework to show how neuroprosthetics can be used as a tool for examining how and where the brain encodes new information.
Researchers report the brain controls speech production in a similar manner to how it controls the production of arm and hand movements. The findings could help to build better speech decoders for BMI, helping those who are unable to speak to find their voice.
University of Rochester researchers report low levels of electrical stimulation delivered to areas of the brain responsible for movement can instruct an appropriate response, replacing signals for sensory processing.
Researchers are developing a sophisticated prosthetic hand that can be directly controlled by the thoughts of the user.
A new brain-machine interface allows wearers to wirelessly control a wheelchair or robotic arm by simply imagining an action. The neuroprosthesis could help improve the quality of life for those with disabilities.
Technological advances allow researchers to observe how the brain processes semantic information.
Researchers have developed a technique to make brain controlled prosthetics more precise. A pilot clinical trial of the neuroprosthesis is underway for people with paralysis and ALS.
Vanderbilt researchers have been awarded a new grant to develop a novel brain machine interface that utilizes both an ultrasound helmet and EEG.
Researchers have developed a brain machine interface which can control a lower limb exoskeleton.
University of Tübingen researchers have measured the readiness potential and brain activity in people prior to embarking on a 192 meter bungee jump.