Researchers have created a new musical instrument that can be controlled by thought alone. The instrument, dubbed the Encephalophone, may help as a rehabilitation tool for those with motor disabilities, the Frontiers in Human Neuroscience study reports.
Researchers have demonstrated working electronic circuits designed using methods that resemble Darwinian evolution and which are closer to the natural networks of the human brain.
Researchers report they have successfully replicated a previous brain-to-brain communication experiment.
Researchers have developed a new biosensor that is capable of detecting molecules associated with certain neurodegenerative diseases and cancers.
Researchers report repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation can help to reverse some of the signs of Alzheimer's disease. So long as patients receive the treatments, cognitive decline appears to halt and, in some cases, cognitive abilities improve.
Researchers call for regulations and ethical guidelines to help protect personal privacy and autonomy for those who use neurotechnologies.
A new study reports facial recognition experts perform better with deep convolutional neural networks assisting them in their jobs rather than other humans.
University of Basel bioethicists have outlined a new biosecurity framework for neurotechnology. They call for regulations to protect the mental privacy and integrity of those the technologies are used on.
By electrically stimulating the severed part of the spinal cord, researchers were able to make a completely paralyzed rat walk over obstacles.
Researchers develop a graphene microelectrode that allows for optical imaging and electrophysiological recordings of neural circuits.