New tech out of Northwestern bypasses the spinal cord to deliver messages directly from the brain to muscles.
A quadriplegic man has become the first to move his own hand just by using his thoughts, using a new device that bypasses the injured site.
The Bar Mixvah holds five bottles and takes drink orders from any Internet-connected device. And you can build your own with a little know-how, a little cash, and a lot of patience.
Some loathe Google's test to see whether it's better to hide the gory details of Web addresses by default. But that move could actually be a sensible shift.
Nanosuits, powerful prosthetics, and brain-computer interfacing seemed far-fetched when the original movie hit theaters. Now, with a remake nearly three decades later, the plot is closer to reality than you may think.
User interfaces are changing with touch, voice, and -- now -- gestures. EyeSight Mobile CEO Gideon Shmuel believes gesture recognition will transform our expectations of PCs, phones, TVs, and tablets.
Meta expects to ship the equivalent of a MacBook Air in a pair of augmented reality glasses and a pocket computer in June 2014.
Wolfram Research is giving away its Mathematica software for use on the diminutive, $25 Raspberry Pi computers -- and debuting a brand-new programming language.
Researchers are looking to push robotic exoskeletons into the realm of thought control, eliminating the need for hand controls and reaching those unable to use their upper bodies.
Researchers at Duke University Medical Center have enabled rhesus monkeys to move a pair of arms in a virtual environment using just their brain activity.