Remember, psychological experiments as listed below are UNETHICAL AND DEPRAVED according to NUREMBERG studies tied to WW 2 MEDICAL ATROCITIES.
NOSY NEIGHBOR AND THE GANG are an illegal black market surveillance and PORNOGRAPHY network partnered with installation of what is called TELEMEDICINE------which without coincidence is tied to STANFORD TOTAL PRISON models.
'Some psychological experiments that were designed to test the bystander effect are considered unethical by today’s standards'.
Taking the goals of NOSY NEIGHBOR AND THE GANG from ABU GHRAIB total prison model I show PUBLIC HUMILIATION for those prisoners deemed REBELLIOUS ----
'The guards started separating “good” and “bad” prisoners, and doled out punishments including push ups, solitary confinement, and public humiliation to rebellious prisoners'.
These psychological studies deemed 'UNETHICAL' increasing placed HUMANS at risk of HARM in seeking to define psychological responses often tied to STOCKHOLM SYNDROME fear, intimidation, humiliation.
'The studies became progressively unethical by putting participants at risk of psychological harm'.
Below we see a PLACEBO study where a group was told they were SUPERIOR----even though no such condition existed----saw those deemed SUPERIOR became more cruel-----while those deemed INFERIOR were made to become more and more INSECURE.
'Elliott learned that it only took a day for the “superior” group to turn crueler and the “inferior” group to become more insecure'.
STANFORD TOTAL PRISON MODEL at the end was just such an 'UNETHICAL' study-----encompassing all these goals of how to turn GOOD PEOPLE TO EVIL-----how to assign SUPERIOR labels to insight CRUELTY------how to define REBELLIOUS in these institutional settings.
Below I show the goals of these intense psycho-sexual illegal surveillance PORN and HARD CORE SEX videos done often with no REAL INFORMED CONSENT.
'they only cried and did not jump at all, demonstrating learned helplessness'.
At some point a human under extreme psychological distress from SEXUAL PREDATION-------learns not to jump ----learned helplessness. It is this HELPLESSNESS ---this feeling a person cannot escape that kills PERSONAL IDENTITY-----very much studied in STANFORD TOTAL PRISON models.
The Chronicle of Higher Education
Nowadays, the American Psychological Association has a Code of Conduct in place when it comes to ethics in psychological experiments. Experimenters must adhere to various rules pertaining to everything from confidentiality to consent to overall beneficence. Review boards are in place to enforce these ethics. But the standards were not always so strict, which is how some of the most famous studies in psychology came about.
1. The Little Albert Experiment
At Johns Hopkins University in 1920, John B. Watson conducted a study of classical conditioning, a phenomenon that pairs a conditioned stimulus with an unconditioned stimulus until they produce the same result. This type of conditioning can create a response in a person or animal towards an object or sound that was previously neutral. Classical conditioning is commonly associated with Ivan Pavlov, who rang a bell every time he fed his dog until the mere sound of the bell caused his dog to salivate.
Watson tested classical conditioning on a 9-month-old baby he called Albert B. The young boy started the experiment loving animals, particularly a white rat. Watson started pairing the presence of the rat with the loud sound of a hammer hitting metal. Albert began to develop a fear of the white rat as well as most animals and furry objects. The experiment is considered particularly unethical today because Albert was never desensitized to the phobias that Watson produced in him. (The child died of an unrelated illness at age 6, so doctors were unable to determine if his phobias would have lasted into adulthood.)
2. Asch Conformity Experiments
Solomon Asch tested conformity at Swarthmore College in 1951 by putting a participant in a group of people whose task was to match line lengths. Each individual was expected to announce which of three lines was the closest in length to a reference line. But the participant was placed in a group of actors, who were all told to give the correct answer twice then switch to each saying the same incorrect answer. Asch wanted to see whether the participant would conform and start to give the wrong answer as well, knowing that he would otherwise be a single outlier.
Thirty-seven of the 50 participants agreed with the incorrect group despite physical evidence to the contrary. Asch used deception in his experiment without getting informed consent from his participants, so his study could not be replicated today.
3. The Bystander Effect
Some psychological experiments that were designed to test the bystander effect are considered unethical by today’s standards.
In 1968, John Darley and Bibb Latané developed an interest in crime witnesses who did not take action. They were particularly intrigued by the murder of Kitty Genovese, a young woman whose murder was witnessed by many, but still not prevented.The pair conducted a study at Columbia University in which they would give a participant a survey and leave him alone in a room to fill out the paper. Harmless smoke would start to seep into the room after a short amount of time. The study showed that the solo participant was much faster to report the smoke than participants who had the exact same experience, but were in a group.
The studies became progressively unethical by putting participants at risk of psychological harm. Darley and Latané played a recording of an actor pretending to have a seizure in the headphones of a person, who believed he or she was listening to an actual medical emergency that was taking place down the hall. Again, participants were much quicker to react when they thought they were the sole person who could hear the seizure.
4. The Milgram Experiment
Yale psychologist Stanley Milgram hoped to further understand how so many people came to participate in the cruel acts of the Holocaust. He theorized that people are generally inclined to obey authority figures, posing the question, “Could it be that Eichmann and his million accomplices in the Holocaust were just following orders? Could we call them all accomplices?” In 1961, he began to conduct experiments of obedience.
Participants were under the impression that they were part of a study of memory. Each trial had a pair divided into “teacher” and “learner,” but one person was an actor, so only one was a true participant. The drawing was rigged so that the participant always took the role of “teacher.” The two were moved into separate rooms and the “teacher” was given instructions. He or she pressed a button to shock the “learner” each time an incorrect answer was provided. These shocks would increase in voltage each time. Eventually, the actor would start to complain followed by more and more desperate screaming. Milgram learned that the majority of participants followed orders to continue delivering shocks despite the clear discomfort of the “learner.”
Had the shocks existed and been at the voltage they were labeled, the majority would have actually killed the “learner” in the next room. Having this fact revealed to the participant after the study concluded would be a clear example of psychological harm.
5. Harlow’s Monkey Experiments
In the 1950s, Harry Harlow of the University of Wisconsin tested infant dependency using rhesus monkeys in his experiments rather than human babies. The monkey was removed from its actual mother which was replaced with two “mothers,” one made of cloth and one made of wire. The cloth “mother” served no purpose other than its comforting feel whereas the wire “mother” fed the monkey through a bottle. The monkey spent the majority of his day next to the cloth “mother” and only around one hour a day next to the wire “mother,” despite the association between the wire model and food.
Harlow also used intimidation to prove that the monkey found the cloth “mother” to be superior. He would scare the infants and watch as the monkey ran towards the cloth model. Harlow also conducted experiments which isolated monkeys from other monkeys in order to show that those who did not learn to be part of the group at a young age were unable to assimilate and mate when they got older. Harlow’s experiments ceased in 1985 due to APA rules against the mistreatment of animals as well as humans. However, Department of Psychiatry Chair Ned H. Kalin, M.D. of the University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health has recently begun similar experiments that involve isolating infant monkeys and exposing them to frightening stimuli. He hopes to discover data on human anxiety, but is meeting with resistance from animal welfare organizations and the general public.
6. Learned Helplessness
The ethics of Martin Seligman’s experiments on learned helplessness would also be called into question today due to his mistreatment of animals. In 1965, Seligman and his team used dogs as subjects to test how one might perceive control. The group would place a dog on one side of a box that was divided in half by a low barrier. Then they would administer a shock, which was avoidable if the dog jumped over the barrier to the other half. Dogs quickly learned how to prevent themselves from being shocked.
Seligman’s group then harnessed a group of dogs and randomly administered shocks, which were completely unavoidable. The next day, these dogs were placed in the box with the barrier. Despite new circumstances that would have allowed them to escape the painful shocks, these dogs did not even try to jump over the barrier; they only cried and did not jump at all, demonstrating learned helplessness.
7. Robbers Cave Experiment
Muzafer Sherif conducted the Robbers Cave Experiment in the summer of 1954, testing group dynamics in the face of conflict. A group of preteen boys were brought to a summer camp, but they did not know that the counselors were actually psychological researchers. The boys were split into two groups, which were kept very separate. The groups only came into contact with each other when they were competing in sporting events or other activities.
The experimenters orchestrated increased tension between the two groups, particularly by keeping competitions close in points. Then, Sherif created problems, such as a water shortage, that would require both teams to unite and work together in order to achieve a goal. After a few of these, the groups became completely undivided and amicable.
Though the experiment seems simple and perhaps harmless, it would still be considered unethical today because Sherif used deception as the boys did not know they were participating in a psychological experiment. Sherif also did not have informed consent from participants.
8. The Monster Study
At the University of Iowa in 1939, Wendell Johnson and his team hoped to discover the cause of stuttering by attempting to turn orphans into stutterers. There were 22 young subjects, 12 of whom were non-stutterers. Half of the group experienced positive teaching whereas the other group dealt with negative reinforcement. The teachers continually told the latter group that they had stutters. No one in either group became stutterers at the end of the experiment, but those who received negative treatment did develop many of the self-esteem problems that stutterers often show. Perhaps Johnson’s interest in this phenomenon had to do with his own stutter as a child, but this study would never pass with a contemporary review board.
Johnson’s reputation as an unethical psychologist has not caused the University of Iowa to remove his name from its Speech and Hearing Clinic.
9. Blue Eyed versus Brown Eyed Students
Jane Elliott was not a psychologist, but she developed one of the most famously controversial exercises in 1968 by dividing students into a blue-eyed group and a brown-eyed group. Elliott was an elementary school teacher in Iowa, who was trying to give her students hands-on experience with discrimination the day after Martin Luther King Jr. was shot, but this exercise still has significance to psychology today. The famous exercise even transformed Elliott’s career into one centered around diversity training.
After dividing the class into groups, Elliott would cite phony scientific research claiming that one group was superior to the other. Throughout the day, the group would be treated as such. Elliott learned that it only took a day for the “superior” group to turn crueler and the “inferior” group to become more insecure. The blue eyed and brown eyed groups then switched so that all students endured the same prejudices.
Elliott’s exercise (which she repeated in 1969 and 1970) received plenty of public backlash, which is probably why it would not be replicated in a psychological experiment or classroom today. The main ethical concerns would be with deception and consent, though some of the original participants still regard the experiment as life-changing.
10. The Stanford Prison Experiment
In 1971, Philip Zimbardo of Stanford University conducted his famous prison experiment, which aimed to examine group behavior and the importance of roles. Zimbardo and his team picked a group of 24 male college students who were considered “healthy,” both physically and psychologically. The men had signed up to participate in a “psychological study of prison life,” which would pay them $15 per day. Half were randomly assigned to be prisoners and the other half were assigned to be prison guards. The experiment played out in the basement of the Stanford psychology department where Zimbardo’s team had created a makeshift prison. The experimenters went to great lengths to create a realistic experience for the prisoners, including fake arrests at the participants’ homes.
The prisoners were given a fairly standard introduction to prison life, which included being deloused and assigned an embarrassing uniform. The guards were given vague instructions that they should never be violent with the prisoners, but needed to stay in control. The first day passed without incident, but the prisoners rebelled on the second day by barricading themselves in their cells and ignoring the guards. This behavior shocked the guards and presumably led to the psychological abuse that followed. The guards started separating “good” and “bad” prisoners, and doled out punishments including push ups, solitary confinement, and public humiliation to rebellious prisoners.
Zimbardo explained, “In only a few days, our guards became sadistic and our prisoners became depressed and showed signs of extreme stress.” Two prisoners dropped out of the experiment; one eventually became a psychologist and a consultant for prisons. The experiment was originally supposed to last for two weeks, but it ended early when Zimbardo’s future wife, psychologist Christina Maslach, visited the experiment on the fifth day and told him, “I think it’s terrible what you’re doing to those boys.”
Despite the unethical experiment, Zimbardo is still a working psychologist today. He was even honored by the American Psychological Association with a Gold Medal Award for Life Achievement in the Science of Psychology in 2012
Above I shared PSYCHOLOGICAL studies ---below I look PUBLIC HEALTH-----partnered with PUBLIC MENTAL HEALTH----and goals of TELEMEDICINE. The AFFORDABLE CARE ACT was written with EUTHANASIA in mind for those most vulnerable----for those most marginalized----and completely does away with our REAL US MEDICARE just as many seniors are retiring needing those benefits.
“It’s like they actually want to kill me.
When I describe my apartment being made basically a telemedicine-style space with computer units large enough to handle what are increasing camera and microphone devices inside my apartment to include vital sign data collection-----EYE MOVEMENT-----HEART RATE/BODY TEMPERATURE--
When a person is placed in a space with illegal surveillance making clear that person is being MADE PORN-----to HUMILIATE-----at same time surveillance is super-sized and people not able to escape all these TELEMEDICINE-STYLE surveillance devices---to include forced exposure to NUDITY---no ability to have natural SEX---as TAG-TEAM NOSY NEIGHBOR says in FEEDBACK
I AM NOT GOING TO ALLOW HER NO PLEASURE.
So, naturally people exposed to all these illegal surveillance devices and operations will be in that 'INFERIOR GROUP described above made to feel more and more insecure. When a person is made to feel alone/isolated/violated he/she falls into a deeper despair.
CREATING SITUATIONS WHERE PEOPLE ARE FORCED TOWARDS EUTHANASIA.
How to get away from NOSY NEIGHBOR AND THE GANG illegal surveillance and being HIT over and again---
These DEEP DEEP STATE SMART CITIES SMART HOMES have goals of complete control of our US 99% WE THE PEOPLE across all civic and living structures.
JUST TAKE THE PILLS.
MIAMI, Florida –
Two years ago, Mildred Honeycutt, a senior and a resident of an assisted living community near Miami, Florida, was ecstatic about her new health coverage under the Affordable Care Act. Deemed ‘too affluent’ for Medicaid, she had found it impossible to get coverage due to her advanced age and several pre-existing medical conditions. Today she is singing a different tune.
“I went to see my doctor, because I’ve been tired all the time and I noticed I was bruising easily. They ran some tests, and it turns out I have leukemia. I asked the doctor what kind of treatment I would need, and he said that normally they would start chemotherapy and bone marrow transplants immediately. I asked him what he meant by ‘normally’, and he told me that those procedures for someone at my age aren’t covered. He said they are considered to be cost-prohibitive, meaning that the amount of time that they could extend my life was not deemed to be ‘worth the cost’.”
It gets worse. The approved treatment for someone in Mildred’s condition at her age is euthanasia. If she opts out of the approved treatment, meaning she will get to die naturally, the plan will not cover things like pain medication.
“It’s like they actually want to kill me. Either I let them do the same thing to me that they do to convicted murderers, or they’ll take my meds away and I’ll be in constant pain until I die naturally.”
An insurance underwriter from Blue Cross and Blue shield was willing to take a look at Mildred’s case on the condition of anonymity.
“It is pretty clear cut. They have all these financial de-escalators in place here, mostly buried in the fine print and shrouded in legalese. But, she is right. Her policy dictates that the only allowable treatment for her condition is euthanasia. If she refuses treatment, it will basically nullify her entire policy. She’ll wind up having to take Asprin for pain caused by her cancer, and she’ll have to pay for that out of pocket”
Mildred was understandably upset by the findings, and is unsure of what she is going to do. Even if she was to file a motion or suit, she would either be dead or too far gone to receive treatment before it ever got before a judge.
“I don’t know what I’m going to do. I know I’m going to die either way, but I don’t want to spend the rest of my life in agony. At the same time it seems wrong to just let them kill me like a feral dog. I am going to pray about it. It’s just not right,” said Mildred.
Whatever Mildred’s choice, she has a little over a week to decide. Her next appointment is coming up fast, and one way or another, it will be her last.
Looking at these surveillance structures BROADLY tied to SMART CITIES/SMART HOMES I see the saturation of each community in Baltimore with NOSY NEIGHBOR AND THE GANG illegal surveillance simply one part of a broad STANFORD TOTAL PRISON ------bringing mental health/public health/housing/employment/community develop all together into what I call DEEP, DEEP, REALLY DEEP STATE totalitarian structure.
When I think of three months ago having understood I was being illegally surveilled inside my apartment with BODY ELECTRIC/FEEDBACK from excessive devices, this is to where my apartment is today. It is now MORE filled with ELECTRICAL FEEDBACK from these telemedicine/surveillance camera and devices.
Below I show the extent of increasing amounts of DATA being captured in these surveillance structures. Whether watching for EYE MOVEMENT OR HEART BEAT is tied to STANFORD TOTAL PRISON housing structures or in a health care institute----
A PERSON WILL HAVE ABSOLUTELY NO PRIVACY INSIDE BODY OR OUTSIDE BODY.
'When the inspection is complete, upload the images to a computer for closer analysis, reporting, and future trending'.
So, the computer unit larger capacity for longer-more intense DATA-IMAGING packages from surveillance-----now including thing live VITAL SIGNS----where before the goal was simply VISUAL undress a PORN. Growing need for more capacity as camera/microphone data-collection becomes more complex.
THAT IS WHAT MY DEPOSITION POINTED TO YESTERDAY AS I DESCRIBED NOTICING THE ESCALATION OF PSYCHO-SEXUAL STOCKHOLM SYNDROME ACTIVITIES INSIDE MY APARTMENT AND BUILDING.
So, how does one determine exposure to radiation/electrical feedback as being too dangerous?
Professional Thermal Imaging Software - Infrared Cameras Incinfraredcameras.com/thermal-infrared-products/ir... All Infrared Cameras Inc. packages are state of the art thermal infrared imaging systems offering an integrated process monitoring imaging system that includes the camera unit and a dedicated software program. The core technology used in ICI systems is the latest in thermal imaging, and all control functionality is built into the software.
THERMAL IMAGING IDENTIFIES ---HEAT---ergo a person's body----INFRARED IMAGING allows for NIGHT MONITORING of all these surveillance goals. That's why we are seeing CAMERAS with these DUEL CAPACITIES.
'Akozon IR Infrared HT-175 Thermal Imaging Camera -20~300 Degree Celsius 3232 Resolution,Handheld Infrared Thermal Imager'
How does one try to remain in an apartment/building and make oneself SAFE----with WELL-BEING? Again, I am looking at SHEET METAL in blocking cameras whether in ceiling or walls---via CANOPY TENT for example----and possibly a metal layer to bed mattress to neutralize TELEMEDICINE surveillance devices.
REFLECTING these telecom wavelengths keeps surveillance capacity at BAY........cameras pass through sheet rock et al because these materials ABSORB wavelengths allowing surveillance images to be captured.
'Aluminum bus, however, is very reflective, and so are copper
and some kinds of stainless steel'.
These materials used in creating COVER for PRIVACY will provide protection from what are most levels of camera technology transmittance. It works for those devices used for ordinary illegal surveillance PORN-----I will test to see if these enhanced camera capabilities tied to TELEMEDICINE MONITORING can be reflected away as well.
This can measure BODY TEMPERATURE-----
- If one is FEARFUL for example, the heart rate rises---body temperature rises ---eye movements patterned according to level of STRESS.
'Through the telemedicine unit, specialists can obtain the patient’s vital signs, ECG, heart rate, skin temperature, location, and body position. Cameras will allow them to conduct a visual exam'.
Hmmmmm, I am kind of rebellious----any MED DISPENSING in my future?
- MICROCHIP implants will of course dispense meds virtually according to all that DATA captured from microphones and cameras.
Solving electrical problems with thermal imaging
From the Fluke Digital Library @ www.fluke.com/library
This article describes how to identify problems within the electrical distribution system, both when trouble has already hit and in advance, through routine preventive maintenance.
Electrical load, safety, and emissivity
Today’s thermal imagers are rugged, easy to use, and much more affordable than even just a few years ago. That’s making them a realistic solution for everyday electrical maintenance.
When scanning a live electrical panel, wear appropriate 70E personal protective equipment for arc flash and stand at least four feet away.
To use it, a qualified technician or electrician points the thermal imager at the equipment in question and scans the immediate area, looking for unexpected hot spots. The imager produces a live image of the heat emitted from the equipment. To capture a specific thermal image, squeeze the trigger. When the inspection is complete, upload the images to a computer for closer analysis, reporting, and future trending.
While the imagers are easy to use, they are most effective in the hands of a qualified technician who understands electrical measurement and the equipment being inspected. The following three points are especially important.
Point one: loading
The electrical equipment being inspected must be under at least
40% of nominal load in order to detect problems with a thermal
imager. Maximum load conditions are ideal, if possible.
Point two: safety
Electrical measurement safety standards still apply, under
NFPA 70E*. Standing in front of an open, live electrical panel
requires personal protective equipment (PPE). Depending
upon the situation and the incident energy level (Bolted Fault
Current) of the equipment being scanned, this may include:
Flame resistant clothing
Leather work boots
Arc flash rated face shield, hard hat and hearing protection or a full flash suit
Point three: emissivity
Emissivity describes how well an object emits infrared energy, or heat. This affects how well a thermal imager can accurately measure the object’s surface temperature. Different materials emit infrared energy in different ways. Every object and material has a specific emissivity that is rated on a scale of 0 to 1.0. For thermal imagers to report accurate temperatures, the higher emissivity, the better.
When NOSY NEIGHBOR is using psycho-sexual attacks especially as I go to bed------FEEDBACK says-----
I KNOW SHE IS NOT ASLEEP----I CAN READ HER MIND----I KNOW WHAT SHE IS THINKING.
This is yet another ILLUSION ------NOSY NEIGHBOR is not READING anyone's mind----a software package tied to EYE AND MIND MONITORING creates some scenario of what that victim of illegal surveillance is THINKING.
IT'S JUST AN ILLUSION-----IT'S NOT THE REAL THING.
'What is Eye Tracking and How Does it Work?
By Bryn Farnsworth, Ph.D.|April 2nd, 2019
View Larger Image
The Definition of Eye Tracking
Eye tracking refers to the process of measuring where we look, also known as our point of gaze. These measurements are carried out by an eye tracker, that records the position of the eyes and the movements they make.
Near-infrared light is directed towards the center of the eyes (pupil), causing detectable reflections in both the pupil and the cornea (the outer-most optical element of the eye). These reflections – the vector between the cornea and the pupil – are tracked by an infrared camera. This is the optical tracking of corneal reflections, known as pupil center corneal reflection (PCCR)
July 8, 2013
Brain and eye combined monitoring breakthrough could lead to fewer road accidentsby Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council
An eye-tracking, brain monitoring experiment in progress. The infra-red camera is on the small black console on the desk in front of the main PC screen.Latest advances in capturing data on brain activity and eye movement are being combined to open up a host of 'mindreading' possibilities for the future. These include the potential development of a system that can detect when drivers are in danger of falling asleep at the wheel.
The research has been undertaken at the University of Leicester with funding from the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC), and in collaboration with the University of Buenos Aires in Argentina.
The breakthrough involves bringing two recent developments in the world of technology together: high-speed eye tracking that records eye movements in unprecedented detail using cutting-edge infra-red cameras; and high-density electroencephalograph (EEG) technology that measures electrical brain activity with millisecond precision through electrodes placed on the scalp.
The research has overcome previous technological challenges which made it difficult to monitor eye movement and brain activity simultaneously. The team has done this by developing novel signal processing techniques.
This could be the first step towards a system that combines brain and eye monitoring to automatically alert drivers who are showing signs of drowsiness. The system would be built into the vehicle and connected unobtrusively to the driver, with the EEG looking out for brain signals that only occur in the early stages of sleepiness. The eye tracker would reinforce this by looking for erratic gaze patterns symptomatic of someone starting to feel drowsy and different from those characteristic of someone driving who is constantly looking out for hazards. Fatigue has been estimated to account for around 20 per cent of traffic accidents on the UK's motorways.
The breakthrough achieved by the University of Leicester could also ultimately be built on to deliver many other everyday applications in the years ahead. For example:
- Computer games of the future could dispense with the need for the player to physically interact with any type of console, mouse or other hand-operated system. Instead, eye movement and brain activity data would be collected and processed to indicate what action the player wants to take. By distinguishing the tiny differences in various types of brain activity, the EEG would identify the precise action the player desires (e.g. run, jump or throw), while the eye movement data would show exactly where on the screen the player was looking when they had this thought. This information could be combined to enable the correct action to occur. An unobtrusive headset would be all that would be required to capture the necessary data.
- People who have no arm functionality could move their wheelchairs simply through their eye movements. These movements could be tracked and the corresponding brain activity analysed to identify when these indicate a desire to move in a certain direction. This would then automatically activate a steering and propulsion mechanism that would drive the wheelchair to that place.
- The breakthrough could also provide the basis for improved tests to diagnose dyslexia and other reading disorders. Current tests revolve around a rapid succession of single words flashed onto a computer screen, with the resulting brain activity monitored by EEG. The new technique could enable the person being tested to move their eyes and read longer passages of text in a natural way, making the tests much more realistic and revealing.
- With the basic concept now demonstrated successfully, the team aim to continue their work and eventually develop software that, in real time, automatically monitors both eye movement and brain activity.
- Dr Matias Ison, who has led the research, says: "Historically, eye-tracking and EEG have evolved as independent fields. We have managed to overcome the challenges that were standing in the way of integrating these technologies. This is already leading to a much better understanding of how the brain responds when the eyes are moving. Monitoring the alertness of drivers is just one of many potential applications for this work. Building on the foundation provided by our EPSRC-funded project, we hope to see the first of these starting to become feasible within the next three to five years."