Newsletter February 2012 Volume 35
Products & Projects
g.HIamp - 256-channel biosignal amplifier
Path-breaking technology with impedance measurement for active and passive electrodes including EEG and ECoG. 256 channels are measured in 3 seconds! Fully integrated into g.BCIsys.
Analyze and classify different states using many different parameters calculated from EEG, ECG, GSR, respiration and other sensors.
Opening of the Annual BCI Research Award 2012
International BCI competition. This year's chairman is Dr. Eric Leuthardt, St.Louis, USA. Submission deadline is July 15, 2012.
New GSR sensor
g.GSRsensor2 measures absolute conductivity and has a wider measurement range. Fully integrated into g.PHYSIOobserver.
New tutorial 1: SSVEP BCI with zero class
BCI using steady-state visual evoked potentials to discriminate 4 classes and is able to detect the zero class. Fully integrated into g.BCIsys.
New tutorial 2: VEP experiment with g.HIamp
64 channel measurement with g.HIamp to detect VEPs.
Open development, research and management positions
g.tec is looking for programmers, hardware and software developers, researchers and project managers for Schiedlberg, Graz - Austria and Barcelona - Spain.
New Video: g.tec EEG speed test
g.tec's active electrodes, caps and amplifiers lead to path-breaking assembling times: 64 channels with g.HIamp in 5:53 min including quality check. Fully integrated into g.BCIsys.
VERE open competition (pdf-file 212 kByte)
The VERE IP project is launching an open competition for the best novel application(s). Deadline: 30. March 2012.
New Video: imagery instrument by real-time categorisation of brain activities
Shows a new musical performance system based on brain-computer interface (BCI) technology with g.SAHARA dry electrodes.
PC World: Moving a robotic arm with just a thought
Robotic arm and hand control by Dr. Wei Wang, University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine with ECoG based BCI system using g.USBamp.
New Scientist: Rat cyborg gets digital cerebellum
An artificial cerebellum has restored lost brain function in rats using the g.tec's rapid prototyping platform, bringing the prospect of cyborg-style brain implants a step closer to reality.
g.tec is giving talks, presents posters, organizes workshops, tutorials, satellite events and exhibitions around the world.
g.tec's Brain-Computer Interface Tour in Germany & Switzerland (pdf-file 790 kByte D)
Latest developments and research with EEG and ECoG-based systems for control and rehabilitation purposes in Darmstadt, Kaiserslautern, Saarbrücken, Tübingen and Zürich (12.-16. March 2012).
Decoder Workshop (pfd-file 1 MB)
1st International Decoder workshop on BCIs for detection of consciousness in non-responsive patients: 11.-12. April 2012 in Boulogne-Billancourt, France.
g.tec's Brain-Computer Interface Tour in Spain (pdf-file 890 kByte S)
Latest developments and research with EEG and ECoG-based systems for control and rehabilitation purposes in Zaragoza, Valladolid, Granada, Málaga, Valencia and Barcelona (16.-25. April 2012).
g.tec's Brain-Computer Interface Tour in the US (pdf-file 890 kByte US)
Latest developments and research with EEG and ECoG-based systems for control and rehabilitation purposes in Orlando, Atlanta, Johnson City, Durham, Norfolk and Cincinnati (10.-21. May 2012).