Giving up the theory that consciousness is like a "ghost in the machine" to focus on the neurobiology of brain mechanisms behind conscious awareness is an essential step to better understand the human mind, researchers argue.
Applying AI technology, researchers teach a robot to make appropriate reactive human facial expressions. Scientists say this could help build trust between humans and the humanoid robots they interact with.
Help may be at hand to assist those with trichotillomania from pulling their hair. A new glove sensor has been developed by students that tracks hand motion and flexing, relaying the information to a smartphone app. The glove is able to sense when a hair has been pulled.
Over the years, many people have reported their pets can communicate with them. There are numerous videos online "demonstrating" animal communication. Researchers investigate whether our pets really can understand what we are saying and communicate back with us.
Researchers investigate why feminine robots and AI systems, such as Siri and Alexa, are considered to be more humanistic than their male counterparts.
Studying 327 YouTube videos related to depression, researchers found content providers unknowingly perpetuate stigmas and misconceptions about mental health.
Artificial IntelligenceDeep LearningFeaturedMachine LearningNeurologyNeuroscienceNeuroscience Videos··4 min read
Combing gait data from multiple sclerosis patients with machine learning, researchers have developed a new tool to monitor and predict disease progression.
Children at high risk for dyslexia have trouble learning new words after hearing them, a new study reports. Results show those at risk of dyslexia have border difficulties in processing language in the brain, which may account for why reading difficulties occur.
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Combining brain activity data with artificial intelligence, researchers generated faces based upon what individuals considered to be attractive features.
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Autonomic mimicry in human social interactions is significant, a new study reports. Researchers found in computer facial simulations where the pupils were dilated, test subjects trusted the simulated face more and mimicked the pupillary response.