New technologies — like smart phones — are adopted far faster than they used to be.
Virtual reality doesn’t just have to be a tool for escape. It can be a tool for empathy.
And robotic exoskeletons.
Brain-machine interfaces (BMIs) provide a new assistive strategy aimed at restoring mobility in severely paralyzed patients. Yet, no study in animals or in human subjects has indicated that long-term BMI training could induce any type of clinical recovery.
Microsoft’s Alex Kipman is obsessed with creating new things, which explains why he played such a big role in developing the HoloLens.
When I attended the Experiential Technology Conference in May 2016, I heard from a number of commercial off-the-shelf brain-control interface manufacturers that their systems would not natively work with VR headsets because there are some critical portions on the head that are occluded by VR headset straps. Companies like Mindmaze VR are building in integrated […]
A small silicone gadget attached to the chest gives its wearer the ability to sense which direction they face. Could it prompt a ‘cyborg’ evolution in human ability?
» The See Change, Stanford Magazine | Virtual Human Interaction Lab