AAVAA, known for its practical brain-computer interfaces (BCI), announced the launch of its new technology for incorporating BCI into Smart Glasses. AAVAA’s BCI System for Smart Glasses was created to offer a new level of device control and transform AR/VR, smart home, gaming, and assistive technologies, to improve accessibility and immersive experience technology. The BCI controlled technology is designed to seamlessly integrate with existing eyewear and goggles, offering enhanced convenience and functionality.

Further Reading: AAVAA Headband Lets User Gaze, Head Movements Control Devices

“Imagine being able to capture photos with a simple blink, type an email using eye movements, or allowing wheelchair users to control their smart devices in their home with a wink,” says Naeem Komeilipoor, founder and CTO of AAVAA. “Our vision is to empower businesses with tools that enhance both functionality and accessibility, as well as user engagement. This is the beginning of a journey toward a more immersive and accessible digital future for everyone.”

Some of the advanced features of the AAVAA BCI System for Smart Glasses include:

  • Interpretation of brain and bio-signals for tracking user attention, facial gestures, and gross eye movement for command and control.
  • The proprietary fabric and polymer sensors enhance both comfort and signal quality, intelligently distinguishing between intentional and accidental movements for high accuracy and effectiveness.
  • AAVAA’s BCI technology is seamlessly integrated into existing designs, speeding time-to-market for BCI-enabled devices. 
  • The BCI technology is powered by a computationally light algorithm and small, standalone microcontroller to enable fast response times in sleek, compact designs

“Whether it’s creating more immersive gaming experiences or providing assistive technologies with more intuitive interfaces, AAVAA’s BCI System for Smart Glasses is equipped to meet the diverse needs of many applications,” says Komeilipoor. 

For more information about AAVAA and their accessible technology solutions, visit www.aavaa.com

Featured image: The AAVAA The smart glasses use eye, head, and facial movements, such as blinks, to control devices for use in AR/VR, smart home, gaming, and assistive technologies. Photo: AAVAA