Researchers are working away at a computer with the capacity to support our mind's capacity when they see us getting tired, and the innovation could in the long run be utilized to tailor our client experience contingent upon how focused on or how exhausted we're feeling.
It works through a system called useful close infrared spectroscopy, or fNIRS. Two sensors on the scalp pillar a safe red light into the skull. This red light examinations the measure of veins in the mind, and from this it can decide the levels of oxygen present at any given minute. High oxygen levels mean the mind is buckling down, and low levels mean it's fundamentally cruising along on autopilot.
"We need to simply wrench [brain activity] up for a moment or two and afterward wrench it down," lead analyst Rob told New Scientist. "We're searching for this fine-grained control… We're hoping to quantify you with fNIRS and, in view of what we measure, gradually change this. It's a kind of two-route correspondence with the cerebrum."