The Inverse problem as related to neuroprosthetics and BMI, occurs with non-invasive interface brainwave interface methods. It arises as a triangulation problem, tracking back a registered signal, to the part and depth of brain it came from.
Below, we offer a selection of links from our resource databases which may match this term.
Related Dictionary Entries for Inverse Problem:
Resources in our database matching the Term Inverse Problem:
Continuing on from Large Image Display: Fixing a Problem, we see the same truck as evidenced in that frame, heading further into the city. This is a definite problem with every world that is heavily based on the recreation of natural laws. If you desire to do something that breaks those laws, you cannot. Not without breaking those laws, and as everything is interconnected, setting up a ripple effect that damages the simulation around the 'physical' area where you teleport.
For SIGGRAPH 2013, one joint research team presented a proof of concept method to solve the 3D printer problem - the ability of any 3D printer to theoretically counterfeit any physical object small enough for it to print. They demonstrate a terahertz-radiation 'watermark' that can be 3D printed inside a genuine object, is easy to scan for, and very difficult to duplicate from the scan data.
Why is PvP a problem anyhow? Are we looking at this from the wrong perspectice? Could PvP really be used to make the experience much more rewarding? Read this for the barest glimpse at the answers.
A thorough, well reasoned article on the problem that people who exist just to make other?s lives miserable pose to any online environment. It discusses the common methods for dealing with them, and looks into why many of these are flawed, and what you can do to improve them.
A good article that puts to words in simple language that which we all know: Virtual environments for the masses are only creeping along because of the interface problem. For most users, a mouse and a keyboard is all they have for input, and true interaction requires just so much more.
"The problem with writing in games is that we point out when it's terrible, but we don't praise it enough when it's good."
The closing scene from the Animatrix short, Program, has two very important and pertinent lessons to teach. One concerns the problem with grasping the emotions, the other a reminder about interfaces.
A basic overview of the spinal cord, and the reasons why it is such a problem to repair, or interface a prosthetic onto.
A reconciliation of two conflicting visions of what a person is--one embedded in our humanistic traditions, the other advanced by mind science--from one of the most influential philosophers of our time.
Emotional states can be a difficult thing to judge. We already know that different cultures see facial expressions differently, but what about different ages? It is both a social problem and a health one, with humanoid robots and AI controlled avatars taking over an increasing number of home care applications.
Industry News containing the Term Inverse Problem:
Results by page
In a world first, a Monash University-led international research team has developed an innovative way to boost the output of the next generation of solar cells. Scientists at Monash University, in collaboration with colleagues from the univ...
Errant pixels and blurry regions in a photo, whether digital or scanned, are the bane of photographers everywhere. Moreover, in vision processing research degraded photos are common and require restoration to a high-quality undegraded state...
(Press Release) Cheetah3D 4.0 was released at the end of March. The fourth major release of Cheetah3D finally offers character animation tools. With Cheetah3D 4.0 you can now easily animate characters for creating your own 3D short films.
An AI is being taught to interpret human emotions based on lip pattern, according to research published in the International Journal of Artificial Intelligence and Soft Computing. The system could improve the way we interact with computers ...
Why are the latest touch-screen devices often larger than the push-button gadgets they replace? It has long been assumed the culprit is the so-called "fat finger" problem ? when touch targets are packed too close together, a fingertip may...