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  • Excerpt

    The Relativistic Brain: How it works and why it cannot be simulated by a Turing machine REVIEWS READ EXCERPTS ORDER

  • Reviews

    The Relativistic Brain: How it works and why it cannot be simulated by a Turing machine REVIEWS READ EXCERPTS ORDER Reviews coming soon.

  • The Relativistic Brain

    The Relativistic Brain: How it works and why it cannot be simulated by a Turing machine REVIEWS READ EXCERPTS ORDER In this monograph, a mathematician and a neurobiologist join forces to address one of the most crucial and controversial scientific questions of our times: can the exquisite capacities of the human brain be simulated by … Continue reading »

  • Building Up Brazilian Brain Research

    Miguel Nicolelis was educated in his native Brazil, came to the United States for his postdoc, and stayed on as a faculty member at Duke University in Durham, North Carolina. After making a splash at Duke, he returned to Brazil — maintaining his Duke appointment — determined to use science as an agent of social … Continue reading »

  • Brain Science Podcast

    Interview by GINGER CAMPBELL, MD on brainsciencepodcast.com Miguel Nicolelis at Duke University is pioneering brain-machine interfaces. In his book¬†Beyond Boundaries: The New Neuroscience of Connecting Brains with Machines—and How It Will Change Our Lives he puts his groundbreaking work into an historical context. I discussed his book briefly inBSP 78, but I have now posted … Continue reading »

  • Body of Research

    Guardian reporter Ian Sample takes a look at the future of our species. We may soon be able to control mechanical limbs just by using our brains, grow a new heart after a heart attack or replace faulty genes. Ian Sample takes a look at the future of our species… read article

  • Science Friday Interview

    Listen to the Science Friday Interview:

  • Nature Interview

    Listen to the Oct 6th Nature Interview Podcast

  • Nicolelis Lab Demonstrates Two-Way Interaction between a Primate Brain and a Virtual Body

    In a first-ever demonstration of a two-way interaction between a primate brain and a virtual body, two monkeys trained at the Duke University Center for Neuroengineering learned to employ brain activity alone to move an avatar hand and identify the texture of virtual objects. “Someday in the near future, quadriplegic patients will take advantage of … Continue reading »

  • Foreign Editions

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