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Crave's Christopher MacManus tries a headset that supposedly reads wearers' mind to let them play interactive games or alter their mood.
ALS patient and advocate Eric Valor is part of an experimental project to test out a brain-wave-reading headset, technology that could one day give paralyzed people more independence.
Controlling things with touch, voice and gestures might one day be old-fashioned. The new Muse headband, which reads your brainwaves, could be a step towards mind control.
Scientists find that a multitasking driving game called NeuroRacer makes the brains of octogenarians behave decades younger.
Interaxon's headset, called Muse, lets people use mind control to run their computers -- at least for some basic tasks like playing some games and bringing emotion to e-mail.
Your own personal "Minority Report" is a little closer to reality, thanks to the Muse brainwave-sensing headband.
Toronto-based Interaxon is working on a thought-controlled in-flight entertainment system that lets you keep your hands (and gadget stands) tucked away.
Technology from a Canadian company enables people to control objects using only their brain waves. Visitors to the upcoming Winter Olympics will be able to give it a try.