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.
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.
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.
The VRSexKit from ThriXXX promises to link together a set of off-the-shelf components and provide perhaps the most realistic digital sex experience possible. Not everyone is impressed, though.
Samsung has teamed up with university boffins to start testing mind-controlled tablets and smart phones.
Some Berkeley researchers think they can get you to emit your password through your thoughts. Well, we're always thinking "12345," aren't we?
Forget the big brands and glitzy devices. There's a lot of interesting stuff on the periphery of the Consumer Electronics Show.
Molly Wood visits Neurosky and Chaotic Moon Labs and tries out video games, toys, and a motorized skateboard that she steers with her mind. Seriously, with her mind!
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.
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.