Nissan unveils mind-reading technology for future models

Nissan reveals new brain-to-vehicle technology that will

Nissan unveils mind-reading technology for future models

Don't expect to see the Brain-to-Vehicle, or B2V, technology show up as an option in the latest Nissan sedans and SUVs.

EEG is a method of monitoring electrical activity in the brain that has been used for everything from medical testing to videogames. That data is analyzed by autonomous systems inside the auto.

Nissan will demonstrate the technology at CES 2018, the announcement said. Any car-taken actions will be mostly unnoticeable to the driver, Nissan said. However, there are clear possibilities for improving the autonomous vehicle experience if you have a tap on the mood of the people being transported.

Nissan will showcase Intelligent Mobility through the use of a simulator at CES which would suggest that the tech is some way off from being road-ready. When B2V detects a panic situation, primes the safety features and eventually adjusts the semi-autonomous driving mode until the driver is within their comfort levels. Conversely, the AI might choose to drive more aggressively if the driver was impatient and the conditions to do so were safe.

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The new technology is designed monitor what a driver is thinking and feeling. Most manufacturers use pictures of people reading the newspaper or scrolling through their phone, in cabins with no steering wheel or pedals, whenever a new self-driving concept is released.

The B2V interface has a goal of allowing the decoding technology to predict a driver's actions and detect discomfort.

Predictions are made by identifying signs that the driver is preparing to initiate movement. The neural interface, which cannot only improve reaction times, but also manage cabin comforts based on signals it takes from your brain, is one of the things Nissan will be showing off at CES this year.

The auto manufacturer claims its headset shaves around 0.2 to 0.5 seconds off response time and, while that may not sound like much, it's a massive improvement when you consider the difference could be not crashing into a vehicle in front.

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Of course, having to strap on a headset in order to get B2V to work might not be how you want to start out your morning commute - nor, indeed, if the headset is a communal one in a shared autonomous taxi.

Automakers are checking out the ways to keep driving relevant as beginners such as Alphabet Inc.'s Waymo and Apple Inc. aim to overthrow the industry with completely autonomous technologies.

Nissan is creating a new technology that is called Brain-to-Vehicle (B2V), that will help the auto interpret human mind and thoughts.

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