SCIENTISTS SUCCESSFULLY CONNECT BRAIN TO ANDROID TABLET
IGN story — note — the app store is available ?–)
Nexus 9 was incorporated into the setup when they realize the touchscreen controls of a tablet was similar to the existing the point-and-click system. The neuroprosthetic now communicated with the touchscreen device via Bluetooth protocols, allowing the patient to control where she tapped on the touchscreen using her brainwaves.
“Basically the tablet recognized the prosthetic as a wireless Bluetooth mouse,” Stanford University neuroengineer Dr. Paul Nuyujukian said during the 2015 Society for Neuroscience annual conference, Singularity Hub reports.
She can now navigate links easily, type more efficiently with the autocomplete feature and access the Android app store.