Well, that’s unsettling.
Nissan has developed brain-to-vehicle (B2V) technology that uses a skull cap with EEG sensors to transmit brain waves to cars with autonomous features, thereby creating faster reaction times and potentially a more comfortable drive.
Sooner than you think you could be requesting a lift across your city’s skyline.
[DIGEST: New York Times, Phys.org, NPR] In May, a man at the wheel of a Tesla was killed in a truck collision while in “autopilot” mode. In June, Google’s self-driving cars cruised around more than 1.7 million miles of roadway. In September, Uber launched a fleet of driverless cars in Pittsburgh. And just a few … Continued