‘Mind-Reading’ AI Translates Thoughts From Brainwaves Directly

The world’s fast, non-invasive AI system can quickly turn silent thoughts into text while users must wear a snug-fitting cup. Several Australian researchers have developed this technology known as DeWave. Participants go through silently when wearing a cap, which records their brain waves through an electroencephalogram (EEG) and then transforms them into text.

DeWave could also help stroke patients and several paralysis patients communicate. After all, this makes it easier for people to use machines directly, like robots and bionic arms.

After all, DeWave achieved above 40 percent accuracy based on one of the two sets of metrics in terms of experimenting by Lin and colleagues. This is all about a 3 percent improvement on the prior standard for thought translation from the EEG recordings. After all, there are dangers in AI.

The researchers’ main goal is to improve the 90% accuracy, which is on par with multiple conventional methods. While a person’s eyes dart out from one world to another. It is reasonable to assume their brain takes a short break between processing every word.

Raw EEG wave translation into terms without even tracking eyes to indicate the phrase target corresponding, which is more challenging. The future of AI might be more vast than today.

Brain waves are quite different from people and don’t represent breaks between words in the same manner. This makes teaching AI how to incorporate individual thoughts even more challenging. After a long training period, DeWave’s encoder rotates EEG waves into a code where they can be matched with other specific words. This is based on how near they are to entering the DeWave codebook.

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Rookmini Tewari

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Rookmini Tewari
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