This week we are featuring a paper by Dr. Nick Holmes, a member of the School of Psychology Perception and Action Research group.
Cortical excitability correlates with the event-related desynchronization during brain–computer interface control
Nick explains that "While healthy adult participants imagined making movements with their hand, electrical signals from their muscles (EMG) and brain (EEG) were used, in real-time, to trigger magnetic stimulation of their motor cortex (TMS). This 'brain-computer-interface' work is part of a project seeking to improve post-stroke rehabilitation methods."
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