Must Read Rumors

Kate Middleton and Prince William’s Canada tour: Canada sets etiquette rules for meeting the royals

Canada has issued a guideline for the Duke and Duchess’ visit in the country.

Kate Middleton, Prince William and children arrive in Canada for royal tour

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, née Kate Middleton, and their two adorable children, George and Charlotte, landed in Canada this Saturday, September 24.

Kate Middleton and Prince William’s Canada tour itinerary revealed

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, née Kate Middleton, and their two children have started their official Canadian tour today.

Kate Middleton voted UK’s most influential fashion icon

The Duchess of Cambridge, née Kate Middleton, is no stranger to fashion, elegance and high class.

Pippa Middleton talks fiancé, new cook food, being labeled a ‘party girl’

In a rare interview, Pippa opened up about her new book, her fiancé and the difficulties of being Duchess Kate’s sister.

Kate Middleton and Prince William’s Canada tour: Canada sets etiquette rules for meeting the royals
Kate Middleton, Prince William and children arrive in Canada for royal tour
Kate Middleton and Prince William’s Canada tour itinerary revealed
Kate Middleton voted UK’s most influential fashion icon
Pippa Middleton talks fiancé, new cook food, being labeled a ‘party girl’

With this device you can play the piano with the power of thought (VIDEO)

by Nicole
May 3, 2011 at 9:32 am

A team led by Eduardo Miranda, composer and computer specialist, has created a brain-computer-music interface that allows people to produce songs using only the eye movement and brain waves.

The computer that incorporates this device may be purchased by persons with disabilities for $ 3,500 dollars. It uses three electrodes and an EEG amplifier.

Using the brain waves, a person can instantly create a wide range of musical notes by moving the eyes to one of the four images. These are responsible for the height of each sound, the rhythm, while controlling at the same time the duration of each note. Like when you learn to play a musical instrument, using the device requires study and skill, researchers say.

After a minimum study on people suffering from pseudocoma (patients are completely paralyzed, but conscious), it was shown that if they work, they could acquire the skill quickly. A trained person has the potential to play impressive songs with the help of brainwaves.

In the video below, a man uses the device that is connected to a keyboard.

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