His primary scientific interests are in Electroencephalography, Brain–computer interface, Motor imagery, Neuroscience and Speech recognition. His work carried out in the field of Electroencephalography brings together such families of science as Audiology, Movement, Rhythm and Communication. Gert Pfurtscheller has researched Brain–computer interface in several fields, including Orthotics, Human–computer interaction, Asynchronous communication, Artificial intelligence and Autoregressive model.
The various areas that Gert Pfurtscheller examines in his Motor imagery study include Orthotic device, Physical therapy, Auditory imagery, Set and Virtual reality. His work is dedicated to discovering how Neuroscience, Beta are connected with Spatiotemporal pattern and other disciplines. His Speech recognition study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Artificial neural network, Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, Task and Pattern recognition.
His primary areas of study are Electroencephalography, Brain–computer interface, Artificial intelligence, Neuroscience and Speech recognition. His study explores the link between Electroencephalography and topics such as Audiology that cross with problems in Stimulus. Gert Pfurtscheller has included themes like Asynchronous communication, Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Neuroprosthetics and Human–computer interaction in his Brain–computer interface study.
Eeg data is closely connected to Pattern recognition in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Artificial intelligence. His research investigates the connection between Neuroscience and topics such as Rhythm that intersect with issues in Communication. In Speech recognition, Gert Pfurtscheller works on issues like Autoregressive model, which are connected to Linear discriminant analysis.
Gert Pfurtscheller focuses on Brain–computer interface, Electroencephalography, Motor imagery, Artificial intelligence and Human–computer interaction. The Brain–computer interface study combines topics in areas such as Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Neuroprosthetics, Avatar, Speech recognition and Asynchronous communication. His Electroencephalography study deals with the bigger picture of Neuroscience.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Beta, Rhythm and Heart rate in addition to Neuroscience. His research in Motor imagery intersects with topics in Rehabilitation, Communication, Eeg patterns, Source separation and Motor cortex. His work deals with themes such as Machine learning, Computer vision and Pattern recognition, which intersect with Artificial intelligence.
His main research concerns Brain–computer interface, Motor imagery, Electroencephalography, Artificial intelligence and Speech recognition. His Brain–computer interface research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Field, Virtual reality, Human–computer interaction, Asynchronous communication and Brain activity and meditation. His research integrates issues of Motor cortex, Beta, Communication and Pattern recognition in his study of Motor imagery.
His Electroencephalography study results in a more complete grasp of Neuroscience. In his research on the topic of Artificial intelligence, Autoregressive model is strongly related with Pattern recognition. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Sensorimotor rhythm, Synchronization, Spatial filter, Task and Feature extraction.
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Brain-computer interfaces for communication and control.
Jonathan R Wolpaw;Jonathan R Wolpaw;Niels Birbaumer;Niels Birbaumer;Dennis J McFarland;Gert Pfurtscheller.
Clinical Neurophysiology (2002)
Event-related EEG/MEG synchronization and desynchronization: basic principles.
G. Pfurtscheller;F.H. Lopes da Silva.
Clinical Neurophysiology (1999)
Optimal spatial filtering of single trial EEG during imagined hand movement
H. Ramoser;J. Muller-Gerking;G. Pfurtscheller.
international conference of the ieee engineering in medicine and biology society (2000)
Motor imagery and direct brain-computer communication
G. Pfurtscheller;C. Neuper.
Proceedings of the IEEE (2001)
Mu rhythm (de)synchronization and EEG single-trial classification of different motor imagery tasks
Gert Pfurtscheller;Clemens Brunner;Alois Schlögl;F. H. Lopes da Silva.
Event-related cortical desynchronization detected by power measurements of scalp EEG ☆
G Pfurtscheller;A Aranibar.
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1977)
Handbook of electroencephalography and clinical neurophysiology
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1978)
Event-related synchronization (ERS) in the alpha band - an electrophysiological correlate of cortical idling: A review
G. Pfurtscheller;A. Stancák;Ch. Neuper.
International Journal of Psychophysiology (1996)
Event-related synchronization (ERS): an electrophysiological correlate of cortical areas at rest.
Electroencephalography and Clinical Neurophysiology (1992)
Motor imagery activates primary sensorimotor area in humans
Gert Pfurtscheller;Christa Neuper.
Neuroscience Letters (1997)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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