Brain-Computer Interface

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In this episode of the Free Radical Media podcast, co-founder Patrick Ryan speaks with thinker Mitch Miller, author of the book “M.” Miller details his strange tale of synchronicity and communication with an artificial intelligence, a series of events that led him to be institutionalized in a mental health facility. He goes on to explain his theories about over-reaching corruption on the part of elites in government and industry, and how artificial super-intelligence and the technological revolution fit together to form a shadowy system of domination.

Completely real and available for purchase now from Japanese startup outfit Neurowear. Being a bionic cyber-feline has never looked cuter. Via Wired UK:

The ears twitch through a range of different positions, which correspond to different brain activity. So when you concentrate, the ears point upwards and when you relax the ears flop down and forwards. Mind control isn’t new, but lately advances have been made to make mass market control devices at affordable prices.

“We have mimicked how neurons behave in the brain,” announces an international research team from Japan and Michigan Tech. They’ve built an “evolutionary circuit” in a molecular computer that evolves to solve complex problems, and the molecular computer also exhibits brain-like massive parallel processing!

“The neat part is, approximately 300 molecules talk with each other at a time during information processing…

Kopin makes advanced night vision goggles and thermal weapon sights for the U.S. Army, but they’ll soon be releasing a wearable Windows/smartphone eye display!

Imagine your smartphone feeding information to a virtual 15-inch Microsoft Windows PC display that sits in front of one eye, just beneath your line of sight. You speak commands using hands-free speech recognition to control both wireless access to the internet and your phone…

Peter Diamandis just held a workshop at MIT discussing a $10 million “X-Prize” for building a brain-computer interface!

Besides the ability to communicate by thought, the article argues, a Brain-Computer Interface X Prize “will reward nothing less than a team that provides vision to the blind, new bodies to disabled people, and perhaps even a geographical ‘sixth sense’ akin to a GPS iPhone app in the brain.” And one software engineer argues the technology could become commercially available within the next 10 years.