Back to Fresh Bytes Main

MIT engineers create robots that can correctly sort objects by reading human minds

by Larra Morris

March 07, 2017 at 8:42 AM

Screen_Shot_2017-03-07_at_9.43.26_AM.png

Engineers at the Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory (CSAIL) at MIT have developed robots that can correctly sort objects by reading human minds using an electroencephalograph monitor. The system is programmed to detect brain signals known as “error-related potentials” when the person wearing the monitor sees them trying to put an object in the wrong place. Once the robot detects an error it places the object in the other box, and even changes its facial expression to show embarrassment.
via Laughing Squid

Continue reading 

Channels

Analog/Mixed Signal. Board and Module Design. Career. Communications and Networking. Computers. Consumer Electronics. EDA. IoT & MEMS. Embedded. FPGA. Green. Industrial. Maker & Hobby. Manufacturing. Medical. MilAero. Mobile. Power. Products. Robotics. Semiconductor. Software. Test.

 
    submit to reddit  



Comments:

You must be logged in to leave a reply. Login »

Related Articles

Boards to Systems

PCB Tool Battle Heats Up

by Kevin Morris

Theres no question that the IC side of the EDA world gets most of the attention. After all, quad-patterning, EUV-having, boundary-pushing, 5-nm lithography issues...

Self-Driving Cars: Unofficial Views

What Are Individuals Thinking About?

by Bryon Moyer

Most of what we see about the upcoming self-driving car phenomenon comes from the industry. Press releases and contributed articles may disagree on timing and...

Electromagnetic Domination

Spectral Allocation and the Next Generation of Electronic Warfare

by Amelia Dalton

What has the electromagnetic spectrum done for you lately? Im guessing not a lot. But it can. In this weeks Fish Fry, I...

Cars, Connection and Silicon

Automotive Thoughts from Embedded World

by Dick Selwood

How do you sum up embedded world, this year spread over three days, with nearly 40,000 people and over 1,000 exhibitors, all around a theme of Securely...

The Persistence of Memory

Performance-IPs MRO speeds up slow memories

by Jim Turley

Q: When is a cache not a cache?

A: When its a Memory Request Optimizer.

If that sounds tautological (arent all...


Login Required

In order to view this resource, you must log in to our site. Please sign in now.

If you don't already have an acount with us, registering is free and quick. Register now.

Sign In    Register