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Muscle signals can pilot a robot  2020-04-27
CSAIL's Conduct-A-Bot system uses muscle signals to cue a drone’s movement, enabling more natural human-robot communication.
Controlling attention with brain waves  2019-12-04
Study shows that people can boost attention by manipulating their own alpha brain waves.
System prevents speedy drones from crashing in unfamiliar areas  2019-10-25
Drones can fly at high speeds to a destination while keeping safe “backup” plans if things go awry.
COMMANDing drug delivery  2020-07-10
A new computational method fine-tunes delivery of therapeutics to specific brain regions.
Like a treasure map, brain region emphasizes reward location  2020-06-23
The lateral septum encodes spatial information with a special emphasis on where the reward lies.
Teaching artificial intelligence to connect senses like vision and touch  2019-06-17
MIT CSAIL system can learn to see by touching and feel by seeing, suggesting future where robots can more easily grasp and recognize objects.
Photorealistic simulator made MIT robot racing competition a live online experience  2020-06-09
Teaching assistants in Robotics: Science and Systems pulled out all the stops to help engineering students race across the finish line this spring.
Tiny motor can “walk” to carry out tasks  2019-07-02
Mobile motor could pave the way for robots to assemble complex structures — including other robots.
How could Covid-19 and the body’s immune response affect the brain?  2020-04-28
Picower Institute researchers are embarking on experiments to learn the mechanisms by which coronavirus might affect mental health.

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Anticipatory Cognitive Science is a research field that ensembles artificial intelligence, biology, psychology, neurology, engineering and philosophy in order to build anticipatory cognitive systems that are able to face human tasks with the same anticipatory capabilities and performance. In deep: Cognitive science is the interdisciplinary study of mind and intelligence, embracing philosophy, psychology, artificial intelligence, neuroscience, linguistics, and anthropology. Its intellectual origins are in the mid-1950s when researchers in several fields began to develop theories of mind based on complex representations and computational procedures. Its organizational origins are in the mid-1970s when the Cognitive Science Society was formed and the journal Cognitive Science began. Since then, more than sixty universities in North America, Europe, Asia, and Australia have established cognitive science programs, and many others have instituted courses in cognitive science.