Using the Microsoft HoloLens mixed reality platform, scientists have created the first interactive holographic mapping system of human brain.
Researchers have developed a tiny nanolaser that can function inside of living tissues without harming them.
A new study enhances our understanding of how the brain learns in virtual reality.
A wireless sensor small enough to be implanted in the blood vessels of the human brain could help clinicians evaluate the healing of aneurysms.
Using a game, researchers are rehabilitating children who suffer from cognitive impairment after surviving life-threatening diseases such as malaria and HIV.
Scientists have now produced tiny diamonds, so-called "nanodiamonds", which could serve as a platform for both the therapy and diagnosis of brain diseases.
Combining learning in virtual reality and brain scans, researchers describes how a temporal map of memories is created in the entorhinal cortex.
Scientists have identified mechanisms in the human brain that could help explain the the unsettling feeling we get from robots and virtual agents that are too human-like.
VR can identify early Alzheimer’s disease more accurately than ‘gold standard’ cognitive tests currently in use, suggests new research from the University of Cambridge.
A state-of-the-art brain-machine interface created by UC San Francisco neuroscientists can generate natural-sounding synthetic speech by using brain activity to control a virtual vocal tract – an anatomically detailed computer simulation including the lips, jaw, tongue and larynx.
By speaking the brain’s language, the material is a portal between electronics and the brain.
Training in virtual environment helps patients with Parkinson's disease improve balance and avoid obstacles while walking.
Researchers have developed a next-generation bionic hand that allows amputees to regain their proprioception.
A new 'brain training' game improves users' concentration. Scientists say this could provide a welcome antidote to the daily distractions that we face in a busy world.
Research from the BrainGate consortium shows that a brain-computer interface (BCI) can enable people with paralysis to directly operate an off-the-shelf tablet device just by thinking about making cursor movements and clicks.