Subjects viewed a random sequence of images of faces and houses and were asked to look for an inverted house like the one at bottom left. "That was a distractor," Jeff Ojemann said. "We were interested in what the brain was doing at the other times."
Credit: Kai Miller and Brian Donohue
Using electrodes implanted in the temporal lobes of awake patients, scientists have decoded brain signals at nearly the speed of perception.
From University of Washington
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