New York artist Lisa Park creates an interactive performance art piece where she vibrates water with her mind. She does this using a combination of an EEG [Electroencephalography] headset which measures the brain’s electrical activity and processing with Max/MSP and Reaktor.
Hit play on this one and listen to the amazingly interesting, eerie and noisy sounds of the human brain having a seizure. It’s part science and part art brought to you by Stanford University and it will hopefully help find some answers that will help those that are afflicted with seizures.
Around the world, around the universe, the future is now! Tune in to some of the most recent headlines and developments that are coming soon near you.
The U.S. is quickly turning into a surveillance nation as information on millions of Americans is being gathered and stored in huge biometric databases.
The world we live in is getting more and more interesting by the second, pretty soon we’ll all be rocking wearable tech, body mods and riding in driverless cars. Check out some of the latest things that are happening. Are you ready?…
Time’s are quickly changing but there’s never been a better time to participate in LIFE! Take a look at the amazing and innovative developments that have been going on recently. Don’t just sit there…participate! And help ensure the world becomes a better place.
As 2012 comes to a close, check out some of the latest science faction news bits from around the planet. Tune in to the FUTURE FREQUENCY vibration!
Mind controlled games and gadgets are the new wave of the future. Using brainwaves and biofeedback these devices may be all fun and games for now but they are seriously a sign of what’s to come in entertainment and useful everyday products.
Watch the video below and check out the Brainwave-Controlled Kitty Ears for more.
Just think of the possibilities!
Tokyo musician Masaki Batoh, former frontman of 1980′s Japanese experimental rock band Ghost, is promoting a new device called the BPM Machine that transforms brain waves into music. The headpiece has a sensor that monitors a person’s EEG [electroencephalography] more commonly known as brainwaves.