Window into Your Mind | KCET
Window into Your Mind
Scientists at UC Berkeley can turn what you see into a digital image.
They developed a way to capture brain activity while someone watches a movie, feed the data into a computer program, and the computer uses the info to reconstruct a digital image on-screen.
OK, it's still a little fuzzy. But they say some day it will allow you to capture your own dreams and watch them on a computer screen—an alternately scary and awesome idea.
Thanks to KCET New Media Director Gary Dauphin for the tip.
According to the Wall Street Journal, a new study has found that browsing the web can refresh tired workers and increase productivity. It is in that spirit that we bring you the Daily Distraction — our pick for a story, photo or video that will take you out of the daily grind and return you to work with a shot of mental espresso.
While most of their in-person customers stay away, small businesses in Los Angeles are coming up with creative measures to stay afloat.
During the last few weeks, the air quality in Southern California officially has been cleaner, a fact that has gotten the attention of climate change advocates and proponents for reducing emissions.
The effort to move community classes online has been a large feat. With 115 colleges, the state's community college network is the largest higher education system in the country.
Los Angeles County health officials reported 10 more deaths due to coronavirus today, bringing the county's total to 54, while also confirming the first known death of a health-care worker in the county from the virus.
California's wildfires are more severe and deadlier than ever before. Debates are raging as to what to do, who will pay for billions of dollars in damage and what can be done to lessen the destruction as California adjusts to its new normal.
Influencers - they are powerful, persuasive, and they are everywhere. You may not know it, but you could be living under the influence.
How hot will your neighborhood get? "SoCal Connected" looks at the ground-level effects of climate change on southern California.
One woman strives to prove her innocence from behind bars, while a team of pro-bono lawyers and students fight the odds to get her out.
A look at the profiteering behind two of America's fastest growing diseases affecting millions of Californians.