We will never be able to understand how the brain works without the use of mathematics and related applied fields of physics and engineering.
With the integration of machine learning, BMIs may one day be able to anticipate the contextual needs of situations a patient finds themselves in.
Researchers are developing a unique gaze-based system to control a computer with “the power of thought”.
BrainGate researchers have demonstrated human use of a wireless transmitter capable of delivering high-bandwidth neural signals.
The footage shows a nine-year-old macaque with a Neuralink chip inserted in each side of his brain interacting with a computer.
We are well on our way as Homo sapiens to becoming a species that fully merges technology with our organic bodies.
The link between mathematics, engineering, and neuroscience will only continue to become ever more stronger. It has to.
Imagine controlling your computer just by thinking. It sounds far-out, but real advances are happening.
While BCIs aren’t an extremely recent invention, in-depth research on how this technology might be implemented in space is relatively new.
Machine learning and AI can provide opportunities to create “smart” BMI that contextually learn and adapt to changing functional requirements.