Now Available On-Demand: Future Directions in Consumer Neurotechnology Workshop
Register for free on-demand access to this 2-day workshop that brought together the various groups working towards bringing neurotechnology to a much broader consumer audience.
- December Webinar Now Available On-Demand: Adaptive Deep Brain Stimulation with Dr. Jeffrey Herron
- Future Directions in Consumer Neurotechnology Workshop: Access on-demand recordings for free
- Missed a Webinar? View our past webinars from 2021
- Translation of Neurotechnology: Get advice from one of the experts
- Version 2, Technology Roadmap: Available for Comments
- Brain Podcasts: Have a minute? Pick from our podcast collection to hear from a brain expert.
- Neuroethics Framework: Call for Engagement
Recent & Upcoming Events
- 04-05 November • Virtual Event
2021 International Neuroethics Society (INS) Annual Meeting
- 30 November – 1 December • Virtual Event
IEEE Brain: Future Directions in Consumer Neurotechnology
- 01-02 December • Virtual Event
- 07 December • Minneapolis, MN / Virtual
Minnesota NeuroSpin Initiative Workshop
- 15-16 December • Virtual Event
Brain, Mind, and Body Symposium and Workshop
- 16 December • Virtual Event
IEEE Brain Webinar: Adaptive Deep Brain Stimulation – Dr. Jeffrey Herron
- 25 April – 4 May • Virtual Event
g.tec BCI & Neurotechnology Spring School 2022
Human-like brain helps robot out of a maze
10 December 2021, Eindhoven University of Technology
Eindhoven University of Technology
“A maze is a popular device among psychologists to assess the learning capacity of mice or rats. But how about robots? Can they learn to successfully navigate the twists and turns of a labyrinth? Now, researchers at the Eindhoven University of Technology (TU/e) and the Max Planck Institute for Polymer Research in Mainz, Germany, have proven they can. Their robot bases its decisions on the very system humans use to think and act: the brain. The study, which was published in Science Advances, paves the way to exciting new applications of neuromorphic devices in health and beyond.”
Brain Chip Combines Electrodes and Microfluidics
14 December 2021, IEEE Spectrum
Korea Institute of Science and Technology (KIST)
“Neurons use electrical pulses and chemicals to communicate with each other. Analyzing both is critical for studying brain function and spotting brain diseases, but today’s implants can measure only one or the other.
Researchers in Korea have now made a multifunctional chip that can measure both electrical charges and neurochemicals in the brain, and can also inject drugs in real time. They tested the chip, which is smaller than a U.S. quarter-dollar coin, in live mice. “
Find out about funding opportunities related to the BRAIN Initiative offered by funding sources such as NIH, NSF, DARPA, and others.
About the IEEE Brain Initiative
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