Research report 2020 - Max Planck Institute for Intelligent Systems, Tübingen site

Progress in the field of Brain-Computer Interaction: scientists take BCI research out of the lab and into the real world

Matthias R. Hohmann, Lisa Konieczny, Michelle Hackl, Brian Wirth, Talha Zaman, Raffi Enficiaud, Moritz Grosse-Wentrup und Bernhard Schölkopf
Max-Planck-Institut für Intelligente Systeme, Standort Tübingen, Abteilung Empirische Inferenz
Scientists at the Max Planck Institute for Intelligent Systems in Tübingen and the University of Vienna have introduced MYND, an open-source software that allows people to participate in brain-computer interaction (BCI) research from home, without expert supervision. Their research could take the field a decisive step forward: MYND can complement laboratory-based basic research with human-computer interaction experiments in a range of real life environments. The researchers are confident their approach will provide a viable basis for further research on accessible use of BCI in daily life.

For the full text, see the German version.

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