Mattel updates its telekinesis game with a competitive version for mental warriors. You can "prove" your brain is the most powerful. Or see how weak you are in the ways of the Force.
It used to be that electroencephalography required users to sit still for a computer to track the brain's impulses. New advances have made that technology wireless and mobile.
CNET's Boonsri Dickinson tries on a pair of Japanese robotic cat ears that measure brain waves to supposedly reveal how a person is feeling. Will they ever catch on? Watch the video for a demo of the prototype.
Mattel's sci-fi holiday toy makes balls float using the power of brainwaves. Crave straps itself in and gives Mindflex a whirl. Hello, mind control!
Mattel's Mindflex is a game that allows you to move objects with your brain.
Yes, you've always wanted a pair of cat ears that flop up and down according to your mental state.
In this week's episode: robot dinosaurs from China, games controlled by your mind, games controlled by nature's call, and whiskey in a can.
This week wasn't just about the Verizon iPhone. We also played a game using our brainwaves, tested Sandy Bridge, and tried to stay warm.
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.