Newsletter May 2010 Volume 28
This is the g.tec medical engineering electronic news bulletin. Articles provide tips, user reports and shortcuts for using g.tec's product family, as well as other technical, product, service and event information.
Products & Projects
Linux support for g.USBamp
The Application Programming Interface (API) for g.USBamp enables you to program your own sophisticated biosignal acquisition and data processing applications based on the g.USBamp amplifier and is now available for the operating systems Windows and Linux.
64 Bit software supprt
g.tec products will run under the 64 Bit Windows 7 operating system soon and will allow you to process more data within less time.
SM4ALL - smart homes for all
Within the EC research project middleware is developed that allows to control smart homes with BCIs.
User Story: Brain-Computer Interface with multi-touch surface
The group around Anthony Steed from UCL constructed a P300 based BCI that allows to select real objects.
A Practical Guide to Brain-Computer Interfacing with BCI2000
Receive a signed copy of the new book from Gerwin Schalk with every BCI system order.
10 nominees selected for the Annual BCI Award 2010
The BCI Award 2010 jury - Gerwin Schalk, Benjamin Blankertz, Klaus-Robert Müller, Theresa Vaughan, Eric Sellers, Bo Hong, Dean Krusienski - nominated 10 high-level projects.
g.tec received the science2business Award 2010
For the impressive international cooperations in many research projects g.tec won the science2business Award 2010.
Second-Life control with Brain-Computer interface
Alexander Berth and Armin Schnürer received a tribute at the Prix ARS Electronica 2010, an international competition for Cyber-Arts.
g.tec's equipment is currently presented in 4 museums worldwide
Visit La cité des sciences et de l'Industries in Paris-France (Anatole Lécuyer, Yann Renard), the ARS electronic center in Linz-Austria (Christopher Lindinger, Gerfried Stocker), the Mori Art Museum in Tokyo-Japan (Tomasz Rutkowski, Andrzej Cichocki) and the science museum in London-Great Britain to learn more about g.tec and BCI technology.