Brain Computer Interface (BCI) technology has been used successfullyin neurophysiological research laboratories, but has had less success whenused outside the laboratory and particularly for people with disability. The hybridBCI approach offers the potential for a more robust solution, with potentialbetter usability to promote greater acceptance. The emphasis on improving humancomputer interaction may facilitate more widespread deployment, particularlywhere BCI alone has proved unsuccessful. This paper adapts an existingmodular BCI architecture to support a ‘mixed hybrid’, by combining a BCI witha commercial eye tracker, and suggests graphical user interfaces to facilitateoperation and control of a virtual environment.
|Title of host publication||Universal Access in Human-Computer Interaction. Design Methods, Tools, and Interaction Techniques for eInclusion|
|Place of Publication||Springer Berlin Heidelberg|
|Publication status||Published (in print/issue) - 21 Jul 2013|