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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.
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.
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.
Scientists find that a multitasking driving game called NeuroRacer makes the brains of octogenarians behave decades younger.
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.