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    Miscellaneous



    Brain Map: How the Brain Orchestrates Movement

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    Article "Humans With Amplified Intelligence Could Be More Powerful Than AI"

    by George Dvorsky
    June 12, 2016

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    The neuroscience of imagination - Andrey Vyshedskiy

    Published on Dec 12, 2016

    View full lesson: The neuroscience of imagination - Andrey Vyshedskiy

    Imagine, for a second, a duck teaching a French class. A ping-pong match in orbit around a black hole. A dolphin balancing a pineapple. You probably haven’t actually seen any of these things. But you could imagine them instantly. How does your brain produce an image of something you’ve never seen? Andrey Vyshedskiy details the neuroscience of imagination.

    Lesson by Andrey Vyshedskiy, animation by Tom?s Pichardo-Espaillat.

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    Article "Did Neurons Evolve Twice?"
    The comb jelly, a primitive marine creature, is forcing scientists to rethink how animals got their start.

    by Emily Singer
    March 25, 2015

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    The Intelligence Revolution: Coupling AI and the Human Brain | Ed Boyden

    Published on Mar 27, 2017

    Edward Boyden is a Hertz Foundation Fellow and recipient of the prestigious Hertz Foundation Grant for graduate study in the applications of the physical, biological and engineering sciences. A professor of Biological Engineering and Brain and Cognitive Sciences at MIT, Edward Boyden explains how humanity is only at its infancy in merging with machines. His work is leading him towards the development of a "brain co-processor", a device that interacts intimately with the brain to upload and download information to and from it, augmenting human capabilities in memory storage, decision making, and cognition. The first step, however, is understanding the brain on a much deeper level. With the support of the Fannie and John Hertz Foundation, Ed Boyden pursued a PhD in neurosciences from Stanford University.

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    Connecting Brains: The BrainNet - (VPRO documentary - 2014)

    Published on May 28, 2017

    Can we connect human brains together? What are the limits of what we can do with our brain? Is BrainNet our future?
    In science fiction movies, scientists' brains are downloaded into computers and criminal brains are connected to the Internet. Interesting, but how does it work in real life?
    Original title: The greedy brain
    Scientific journalist Rob van Hattum wondered what information we can truly get from our brain and came across an extraordinary scientific experience.
    An experiment where the brains of two rats were directly connected: one rat was in the United States and the other rat was in Brazil. They could influence the brain of the other directly. Miguel Nicolelis is the Brazilian neurologist who conducted this experiment. In his book 'Beyond Boundaries' he describes his special experiences in detail and predicts that it should be possible to create a kind of BrainNet.
    For Backlight, Rob van Hattum went to Sao Paulo and also visited all Dutch neuroscientists, looking for what the future holds for our brain. He connected his own brain to computers and let it completely be scanned, searching for the limits of reading out the brain.
    Originally broadcasted by VPRO in 2014.
    © July 2014

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