The most intriguing questions of our time: Can we build neural connections to exchance information with computer systems? If so, can we still trust our 'trust' in our brain and can artifical intelligence systems 'experience' trust? This series of lectures wants to provide answers into this fascinating topics.Learn More
The term 'neuroface' was coined in 1998 by internet pioneer and neuroscientist Erik Schoppen (expertise privacy and trust), when he predicted that a 'neural interface' will become a reality within decades.
This interface can be an implant in the hippocampus region, the brain part that plays a role in conscious actions, thinking, learning, and collecting and storing memories.
Brain computer interface technology will eventually be implanted as neural interfaces in the human brain, helping humans exchange information between machine and biological circuitry.
But more important, can we trust this information, as we 'trust' on our own experiences? Can artifical intelligence systems 'experience' trust? And what if our brain will be hacked?
Invasive technologies will lead to a seamless convergence of organic and digital neural networks using Deep Learning Algorithms, where we cannot trust or distinguish the difference between virtual and reality anymore.
These fused networks might even grow into one seamlessly integrated worldwide network, like a global, collective brain. But what about privacy?
Want to know how the digital future of virtual connectivity, brain hacking and trust looks like? Keynote speaker Erik Schoppen talks about the implications of neuroscience and technology in the real and digital world.Book Lecture