Gefen Announces New DVI -3500 KVM Extension Solution for Professionals Working with High Resolution DVI Displays at Local and Remote Locations
At this stage, the system centers on an electroencephalograph (EEG) scanner cap that the wheelchair user wears so their brain waves can be scanned and analyzed by a computer. The result is the ability to make movements almost in real time. Stopping is reportedly a little harder, with the user having to puff up a cheek to trigger a detector worn on the face. The breakthrough comes from scientists at the BSI-Toyota Collaboration Center, which teams various groups including Toyota Motor and the mostly-Japanese-government-funded RIKEN (research unit). Read more at Gizmodo.
SmartLabs the Leader in Home Automation Products, Announces that TriggerLinc - INSTEON Wireless Open/Close Sensor is Now Shipping
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