Pressing a button is so 2012: the Neurocam wearable headset camera will only record things your brain seems interested in.
Researchers at UCLA have discovered that brain waves can be used to identify and authenticate individuals.
A new way to securely log into your computer has been discovered using brain wave patterns based on simply thinking of specific things.
Deep down inside, we all wish we had cute and fuzzy ears that we could wiggle to express our emotions. At least, I know I do, so I assume that the rest of you do, too. Such fantasies are in the process of being realized through Kickstarter, where you can now preorder some brain-controlled movable ears.
Reminding us once again that there is no such thing as security, a group of (anti?) security researchers are making the case that even the brain can be hacked to reveal personal data such as PIN numbers, credit card numbers and places of residence using a $300 brainwave headset.
Practical or not, Parlee Cycles have developed a carbon fiber concept bicycle that uses brainwaves in order to change its gears. While it might not spell the death for physical switches anytime soon, it does open the door to inspiring gadgets with brain-controlled technology.
When a dog is deep in thought, it wags its tail uncontrollably. When a cat is deep in thought, its ears stand up attentively. Like a cat's ears, these furry cat ears move up and down depending on your feelings.
The day we can levitate things with our mind is the day humankind will have evolved. Mattel's Radica Mindflex Duel game uses your brainwaves to push a floating ball around the field. It's not really a Force-choke power, but it works almost like it, maybe.
The 2008 Tokyo Game Show in Japan is currently underway, and there's more than just awesome new games to look forward to. Game developer Square Enix — known for the widely popular Final Fantasy series — is planning an...