Brain–Computer Interfaces With Paul Baniqued
In this Teach Me in 10 video, Paul Baniqued explains how virtual reality and robotic exoskeletons can improve brain–computer interfaces.
Teach Me in 10 – Virtual Reality and Speech Disorders With Gareth Walkom
For this installment of Teach Me in 10, we are joined by Gareth Walkom who develops virtual reality tools for speech disorders, speech and language pathologists and researchers.
How Do Wind Turbines Work? - Rebecca J. Barthelmie and Sara C. Pryor
Explore how wind turbines convert wind into electricity and the challenges of powering the world entirely with wind energy.
SCIEX presents Extraordinary Grace
As scientists, we are the very experts in discovering answers, but by missing out on invaluable, diverse perspectives, we’re missing out on crucial thinking that has the potential to unlock a new era of scientific greatness.
What Is Pint of Science? With Praveen Paul
Pint of Science is a non-profit organized entirely by a grass-roots community of thousands of scientists across the world. Join this Teach Me in 10 session to hear Praveen Paul, the co-founder of Pint of Science, discuss how the festival was born and where she plans on taking it next.
Chromeleon 7 CDS Software - Built for Compliance
Learn how Chromeleon software makes it easier to comply with regulations and ensure data integrity in your laboratory.
The Laboratory for Radical Science With Professor Oded Rechavi
The tagline for the Rechavi lab at Tel Aviv University, Israel, is "The Laboratory for Radical Science", and in this Teach Me in 10 installment, you will find out why.
Using Deep Learning To Detect Cancerous Skin Lesions
Researchers at the Wyss Institute and MIT have developed a deep learning algorithm that can differentiate suspicious pigmented lesions from non-cancerous skin marks in wide-field images of patients' skin.
Turning a Spider Web Into a Musical Instrument
Scientists report that they have translated the structure of a web into music, which could have applications ranging from better 3D printers to cross-species communication and otherworldly musical compositions.
New Theory Suggests the Brain Is a Giant Supercomputer
Dr Ben Goult, a researcher from the University of Kent's School of Biosciences, has proposed a new theory for understanding brain and memory function. It suggests that the brain is a giant supercomputer, running a form of binary code. Neuroscience News and Research spoke to Ben to find out more.