Can tracking your brain waves help you during yoga, meditation, or while drinking at bars? Slip on this headband to find out.
Inexpensive brain-computer interfaces could be used maliciously to obtain private information such as PINs stored in one's memory, according to researchers. Are you ready for brain spyware?
Electroencephalogram headset could be used for neuro-feedback, safety (no sleeping behind wheel), entertainment (game adjustments based on mood).
Austria's Guger Technologies is billing the device as the world's first commercial personal brain-machine speller.
Neurocam is an iPhone and EEG headband that automatically records footage of things that interest you. Advertisers would love everyone to wear it.
Emotiv's latest EEG headset has dry sensors so you can slap it on and start monitoring your attention levels and stress.
No More Woof is a new doggie headset that claims to translate your pooch's inner thoughts into English, and you can order one for about £40 today.
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.
Dutch design graduate creates a lightweight toy car that only moves forward with the right level of concentration. He imagines it could help those with attention deficit disorders.
Performance artist Lisa Park uses electroencephalography to create dancing ripples across the surface of water as a statement on the hidden power of the mind.