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Your Brain, Your Computer, and You
Found in: Computer
By Evan M. Peck,Erin Treacy Solovey,Krysta Chauncey,Angelo Sassaroli,Sergio Fantini,Robert J. K. Jacob,Audrey Girouard,Leanne M. Hirshfield
Issue Date:December 2010
pp. 86-89
Passive brain-computer interfaces increase the bandwidth from user to computer in new and uniquely powerful ways.
Sensing cognitive multitasking for a brain-based adaptive user interface
Found in: Proceedings of the 2011 annual conference on Human factors in computing systems (CHI '11)
By Angelo Sassaroli, Audrey Girouard, Douglas Weaver, Erin Treacy Solovey, Francine Lalooses, Krysta Chauncey, Margarita Parasi, Matthias Scheutz, Paul Schermerhorn, Robert J.K. Jacob, Sergio Fantini
Issue Date:May 2011
pp. 383-392
Multitasking has become an integral part of work environments, even though people are not well-equipped cognitively to handle numerous concurrent tasks effectively. Systems that support such multitasking may produce better performance and less frustration....
From brains to bytes
Found in: XRDS: Crossroads, The ACM Magazine for Students
By Audrey Girouard, Doug Weaver, Erin Treacy Solovey, Evan Peck, Francine Lalooses, Krysta Chauncey, Rebecca Gulotta, Robert Jacob
Issue Date:June 2010
pp. 42-47
Brain-computer interfaces have the potential to change the way we use devices, and there are at least four methods for implementation.
Using fNIRS brain sensing in realistic HCI settings: experiments and guidelines
Found in: Proceedings of the 22nd annual ACM symposium on User interface software and technology (UIST '09)
By Angelo Sassaroli, Audrey Girouard, Erin Treacy Solovey, Feng Zheng, Krysta Chauncey, Leanne M. Hirshfield, Robert J.K. Jacob, Sergio Fantini
Issue Date:October 2009
pp. 157-166
Because functional near-infrared spectroscopy (fNIRS) eases many of the restrictions of other brain sensors, it has potential to open up new possibilities for HCI research. From our experience using fNIRS technology for HCI, we identify several considerati...