Elon Musk’s Neuralink, one of his many companies and the only one focused on mind control. (As We Know It) has released a new blog post and a video detailing some of the latest updates, including the use of the hardware to make this possible. For monkeys to play ping pong with their brains
In the video above, Neuralink shows how it uses hardware, sensors, and a artificial brain to record basic activity from this monkey (named ̵6;pager’) while playing an on-screen game where the token must be moved onto a square. Various using Joystick with hand Using that baseline, Neuralink can use machine learning to predict where the pager is moving its physical controller, and eventually make a precise guess before it actually makes a move. The researchers then removed the paddle entirely and eventually did the same with Pong, eventually ending up in a place where the pager no longer moved his hand in the air on the paddle that no longer existed and instead controlled the Ack. Function in all games as well Its thoughts are through the hardware, links and neural threads that are embedded
The latest we’ve seen, Neuralink Musk is demonstrating a live broadcast of Link technology in August 2020, using pigs to show how it can read signals from the brain based on different stimuli. A new demonstration featuring pager shows more clearly that the technology is headed for human applications, as the company shared on its blog, the same technology could be used to help paralyzed patients control the cursor on it. Computer, for example. This can be applied to other paradigms as well, including touch controls on the iPhone and even typing using a virtual keyboard, according to the company.
Musk separately tweeted that, in fact, he expects an early version of the Neuralink product to be able to allow paralyzed people, which prevent the standard mode of phone interaction from being used faster than people who use their thumbs to enter. He also added that future iterations of the product will enable communication between Neuralinks in different parts of the patient’s body, such as the transmission between the nodes in the brain and the nerve pathways in the legs. “Paralysis can walk again.”
These are clear claims, but the company cites extensive research supporting its existing demonstrations and short-term goals. Musk’s more ambitious claims should certainly be the same as all of his predictions, with healthy skepticism. He added that he hoped that human trials would begin as “hopefully later this year”, two years later than he had originally predicted to begin.