About this Research Topic
However, these new advantages also bring many new challenges. For example, sometimes the existing motor imagination paradigm is not directly related to the assist pattern of devices, how to design a new paradigm to control devices by human EEG? Another example is that the EEG signal is easily interfered with by noise, and noise from assist devices and body movement will be introduced in the human-robot coupled system. How do design filters for man-robot systems to obtain stable and effective neural electric signals? There are also many similar application problems in the aspects such as human-robot interaction system design, interaction mode design, and developing neural activity evaluation and signal decoding methods for new systems, etc. Despite recent advancements in technological design and evaluation, the ability of machines, robots, and artificial intelligence to interact with humans naturally and intuitively is still limited.
This Research topic will focus on the application of EEG and sEMG techniques in the broad field of robots, not only considering exoskeleton robots, prothesis, human assist robot but also the field of human-robot interaction. Therefore, This Research Topic welcomes submissions of Original Research and Review articles, along with Report, Data Report, Hypothesis & Theory, Methods, Mini Review, and Study Protocol but not limit to:
- EEG and EMG noise processing related to human-robot systems;
- EEG and EMG decoding algorithm;
- Application of EEG/sEMG
- Robot control based on neural electrical signals;
- Neuro-physical multimodal sensor fusion;
- Effect evaluation of robot system based on EEG/sEMG;
- Continuous motion estimation based on EEG and EMG;
We welcome both neuroscientific studies and human-robot interaction/cooperation system with techniques such as EEG/sEMG.
Keywords: Neuroscience technology, Human assist devices, Neuroimaging, robots and rehabilitation devices
Important Note: All contributions to this Research Topic must be within the scope of the section and journal to which they are submitted, as defined in their mission statements. Frontiers reserves the right to guide an out-of-scope manuscript to a more suitable section or journal at any stage of peer review.