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Some Berkeley researchers think they can get you to emit your password through your thoughts. Well, we're always thinking "12345," aren't we?
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.
Samsung has teamed up with university boffins to start testing mind-controlled tablets and smart phones.
Aside from the fact that it can sense whether you're flatlined, this device can diagnose something as simple as sleep disorders or be used by developing robots assistants to read the brainwaves of the elderly and disabled.
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.
Can tracking your brain waves help you during yoga, meditation, or while drinking at bars? Slip on this headband to find out.
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.
On this week's Always On, we put the MacBook Air on top of a car and drive away -- at your suggestion. Our torture tests cause the most damage yet; watch the show to see if the Air survives.