Movement Decoding from EEG: Target or Direction?

Publikation: KonferenzbeitragPosterForschungBegutachtung

Abstract

Arm movements have already been decoded non-invasively from electroencephalography (EEG) signals. In this study we analyzed whether the target or the movement direction of the arm can be decoded from the EEG. Ten healthy subjects executed right arm movements to one out of two targets and simultaneously received feedback on a computer screen. We then inverted the feedback movements to analyze if the EEG carries information about the target or about the movement direction. We found two groups, one encoding the target and one encoding first the movement direction followed by the target. These findings are relevant for the development of future motor neuroprostheses and non-invasive robotic arm control.
Originalspracheenglisch
PublikationsstatusVeröffentlicht - 18 Sep 2017
Veranstaltung7th Graz BCI Conference 2017: From Vision to Reality - Graz, Österreich
Dauer: 18 Sep 201722 Sep 2017

Konferenz

Konferenz7th Graz BCI Conference 2017
LandÖsterreich
OrtGraz
Zeitraum18/09/1722/09/17

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arms control
Group

Fields of Expertise

  • Human- & Biotechnology

Treatment code (Nähere Zuordnung)

  • Basic - Fundamental (Grundlagenforschung)

Dies zitieren

Müller-Putz, G., Peicha, L., & Ofner, P. (2017). Movement Decoding from EEG: Target or Direction?. Postersitzung präsentiert bei 7th Graz BCI Conference 2017, Graz, Österreich.

Movement Decoding from EEG: Target or Direction? / Müller-Putz, Gernot; Peicha, Lukas; Ofner, Patrick.

2017. Postersitzung präsentiert bei 7th Graz BCI Conference 2017, Graz, Österreich.

Publikation: KonferenzbeitragPosterForschungBegutachtung

Müller-Putz, G, Peicha, L & Ofner, P 2017, 'Movement Decoding from EEG: Target or Direction?', Graz, Österreich, 18/09/17 - 22/09/17, .
Müller-Putz G, Peicha L, Ofner P. Movement Decoding from EEG: Target or Direction?. 2017. Postersitzung präsentiert bei 7th Graz BCI Conference 2017, Graz, Österreich.
Müller-Putz, Gernot ; Peicha, Lukas ; Ofner, Patrick. / Movement Decoding from EEG: Target or Direction?. Postersitzung präsentiert bei 7th Graz BCI Conference 2017, Graz, Österreich.
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title = "Movement Decoding from EEG: Target or Direction?",
abstract = "Arm movements have already been decoded non-invasively from electroencephalography (EEG) signals. In this study we analyzed whether the target or the movement direction of the arm can be decoded from the EEG. Ten healthy subjects executed right arm movements to one out of two targets and simultaneously received feedback on a computer screen. We then inverted the feedback movements to analyze if the EEG carries information about the target or about the movement direction. We found two groups, one encoding the target and one encoding first the movement direction followed by the target. These findings are relevant for the development of future motor neuroprostheses and non-invasive robotic arm control.",
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N2 - Arm movements have already been decoded non-invasively from electroencephalography (EEG) signals. In this study we analyzed whether the target or the movement direction of the arm can be decoded from the EEG. Ten healthy subjects executed right arm movements to one out of two targets and simultaneously received feedback on a computer screen. We then inverted the feedback movements to analyze if the EEG carries information about the target or about the movement direction. We found two groups, one encoding the target and one encoding first the movement direction followed by the target. These findings are relevant for the development of future motor neuroprostheses and non-invasive robotic arm control.

AB - Arm movements have already been decoded non-invasively from electroencephalography (EEG) signals. In this study we analyzed whether the target or the movement direction of the arm can be decoded from the EEG. Ten healthy subjects executed right arm movements to one out of two targets and simultaneously received feedback on a computer screen. We then inverted the feedback movements to analyze if the EEG carries information about the target or about the movement direction. We found two groups, one encoding the target and one encoding first the movement direction followed by the target. These findings are relevant for the development of future motor neuroprostheses and non-invasive robotic arm control.

M3 - Poster

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