Emerging Cognitive Neuroscience and Related Technologies, from the National Research Council, identifies and explores several specific research areas that have implications for U.S. national security, and should therefore be monitored consistently by the intelligence community. These areas include: neurophysiological advances in detecting and measuring indicators of psychological states and intentions of individuals the development of drugs or technologies that can alter human physical or cognitive abilities advances in real-time brain imaging breakthroughs in high-performance computing and neuronal modeling that could allow researchers to develop systems which mimic functions of the human brain, particularly the ability to organize disparate forms of data. As these fields continue to grow, it will be imperative that the intelligence community be able to identify scientific advances relevant to national security when they occur. To do so will require adequate funding, intelligence analysts with advanced training in science and technology, and increased collaboration with the scientific community, particularly academia. A key tool for the intelligence community, this book will also be a useful resource for the health industry, the military, and others with a vested interest in technologies such as brain imaging and cognitive or physical enhancers.Journal of Neural Engineering 2(4):R1-12. Finkel, L.H. 1990. ... Pp. 337-369 in Textbook of Neural repair and rehabilitation, Vol. 1, M.E. Selzer, S. ... In Touching for Knowing: Cogniti e psychology of Haptic Manual, Y. Hatwell, A. Streri, and E. Gentaz, eds. Available from ... 2001. Your Wish Is My Command: programming by Example. San Francisco: Morgan Kaufmann Publishers. Mann, S. 1997. Wearableanbsp;...
|Title||:||Emerging Cognitive Neuroscience and Related Technologies|
|Author||:||Committee on Military and Intelligence Methodology for Emergent Neruophysiological and Cognitive/Neural Research in the Next Two Decades, Air Force Studies Board, Board on Behavioral, Cognitive, and Sensory Sciences, Division on Engineering and Physical Sciences, National Research Council|
|Publisher||:||National Academies Press - 2008-11-06|