Strapped into a robotic exoskeleton, paraplegic Juliano Pinto makes history by standing upright to kick a soccer ball for World Cup opening ceremonies.
The lazy man's longboard, this nifty gadget is great fun, and can even charge your phone. We put it through its paces.
Alert: The video you are about to see contains no camera tricks or CGI of any kind. This skateboard is really, truly, controlled with your brain.
Molly Wood takes a ride on Chaotic Moon's Board of Imagination
It's hard to be productive when stressed, upset, or distracted. The Muse headband, which senses your brain waves, can help you calm your mind to regain focus. CNET's Kara Tsubio shows up how the headband could also help people who have trouble sleeping, people trying to quit smoking, and kids with ADHD.
The free app from Lumosity doesn't do a lot to train your brain, and for the cost of the paid subscription, you don't get much more.
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The project to get a paralyzed teenager wearing a state-of-the-art exoskeleton to make the ceremonial first kick at the World Cup in Brazil this summer.
A new Kickstarter campaign wants to put an affordable, open-source brain-computer interface kit in the hands of anyone with a computer.
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.