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brain-machine interfaces

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Journal Article
East Asian Science, Technology and Society (1 March 2010) 4 (1): 137–144.
Published: 01 March 2010
... agencies of the Japanese government such as MEXT, NEDO and JST. We report the details of the project of Brain-machine Interface (BMI) as the typical example, which include research teams of ELSI and public relation besides the R&D bodies. Out trial of Benchside Research Ethics Consultation shows it is...
Journal Article
East Asian Science, Technology and Society (1 September 2012) 6 (3): 335–345.
Published: 01 September 2012
... societal considerations into interactions with these technologies. We implemented a research ethics consultation during the R&D phase of Japan's national project for brain-machine interfaces; our goal was to capture the ethical and social concerns of researchers in the early stages of R&D...
Image
Published: 01 September 2012
Fig. 2   Composition of a brain-machine interface project. The broken arrow represents the classical explanation of the developmental stage of brain-machine interface Fig. 2 . Composition of a brain-machine interface project. The broken arrow represents the classical explanation of the More
Journal Article
East Asian Science, Technology and Society (1 September 2012) 6 (3): 297–301.
Published: 01 September 2012
... research. On the other hand, it suffers from significant restrictions on the direction of its activities, to be expected in national projects. My own research group, which was affiliated with Japan's national project to research and develop brain-machine interfaces, ran into a disagreement with one of the...
Journal Article
East Asian Science, Technology and Society (1 March 2010) 4 (1): 123–127.
Published: 01 March 2010
... imperative” for the STS community, as we are living in an age of “Yes, we can”. Together with high-tech industrial robots, science concerning the brainmachine interface is one of the frontiers tin which Japanese technology proudly leads the contemporary world. The ethical and social commitment to the...
Journal Article
East Asian Science, Technology and Society (1 June 2013) 7 (2): 175–183.
Published: 01 June 2013
... the Super-Whale. According to Japanese whale scientists, Western environmentalism rests on sentiments and emotion, while Japanese cognitive science takes a more rational (and, ironically, less transportable) approach by comparing the brain sizes of this, the argument goes, fairly unintelligent animal...
Journal Article
East Asian Science, Technology and Society (1 December 2018) 12 (4): 359–376.
Published: 01 December 2018
..., proposed different definitions and different versions of the human? Certainly, the drive to express and emphasize, perhaps even create, aspects of humanness that go beyond the simply biological (e.g., big-brained) is evident ( Harari 2015 ). Goethe’s homo aestheticus , the homo faber of Marx and Arendt...
Journal Article
East Asian Science, Technology and Society (1 December 2009) 3 (4): 475–504.
Published: 01 December 2009
... study [in depth]. Humans are engaged in an all-day fight against microbes, which is a most remarkable struggle for life. If you use your mind too much, the brain will develop more quickly, but the muscles and tendons will not be able to withstand hard work. Therefore, physical exercise and “governing...
Journal Article
East Asian Science, Technology and Society (1 March 2016) 10 (1): 73–91.
Published: 01 March 2016
.... Derrida 1976 ). These attacks on the notion of a pristine, pure body range from claims for the inevitable convergence of the body and machines as cyborg ( Haraway 1991 ) to the multiplicity of the body through diverse perspectives ( Mol 2002 ) and even to the distributed and enlarged body through a human...
Journal Article
East Asian Science, Technology and Society (1 December 2018) 12 (4): 519–540.
Published: 01 December 2018
... machines. In Wiharso’s version, like a dream, but not a dream, it is a tool, the sound from the television travelled into my brain . . . basically not sound at all, but sound information, and my body became a mediator of the electro-magnetic wave. . . . People who live in Java are different than people...