The NHL’s brain stem is a thing of beauty
The NHL brain stem, a region of the brain responsible for regulating movement and balance, has a unique place in hockey.
In the NHL, it is often a key element in puck handling and passing.
The NHL has been trying to figure out how to harness that area for some time, and one of the teams most recent ideas involves developing a brain-computer interface device.
“The brain-to-ball interface would be a very cool innovation for the game,” said Mike Cammalleri, an assistant professor at the University of Minnesota, who has been studying brain injuries and brain-machine interfaces for more than a decade.
“The brain is the seat of our thoughts, our emotion and our perception of the world.”
In the past, Cammilleri has been investigating ways to get the brain to control a player’s movements, and he has developed a method called transcranial direct current stimulation (tDCS).
tDCS is a type of brain stimulation that uses electromagnetic fields to stimulate specific brain areas.
The device is commonly used for sports, where it is used to help players with specific skills or conditions.
It can also help with other conditions like chronic pain, sleep disorders and epilepsy.
It’s the same kind of technology that has been used to control robotic arms, or to help people who have stroke or epilepsy control their limbs.
tDCS also has applications in areas like speech and language, where the brain can play a key role in language.
The goal is to have the brain do all the work.
“I think the brain is very, very good at it,” Cammilleri said.
“When you’re talking to someone and you can have a conversation with them, the brain does everything.
It has a very good way of being able to control the body.”
In fact, tDCS can have some positive effects on the brain, Campilleri said.
It makes you feel more calm and less stressed.
And it also helps with the cognitive abilities that make up a player, like reading or remembering information.
The idea of using tDCS to control brain function is similar to the way in which the brain uses the eyes to see, according to a paper published last month in the journal Brain.
Researchers have shown that tDCS affects the way the brain responds to bright light, or light in the range of about 6,000 to 8,000 lux, according the paper.
That’s the range where the human eye’s light sensitivity starts to drop off.
When tDCS was first developed in the early 2000s, the potential benefits were unclear.
The devices have a limited field of view, so it is difficult to do any real research on them.
However, in recent years, the researchers who developed the device have gotten better at using it, Caminilleri and other researchers said.
One of the most promising applications for tDCS in the brain has been in sports.
Cammileri and his colleagues are using it to train and study athletes in sports that involve a high degree of speed and agility.
“We’re trying to improve athletes’ ability to maintain speed and balance,” Caminileri said, adding that some of the training they’re doing involves doing “a lot of sprints.”
In one study, they showed that the brain stimulation made some of their participants faster and more agile in a sport that involves rapid movement.
The researchers also found that the stimulation improved balance, hand coordination and hand control in athletes who were slower and more fluid in their movements.
In another study, the team demonstrated that the tDCS increased the accuracy of the players’ reactions to a game-changing shot.
“This is really an area where we can make the biggest difference in how fast a player moves, how well they react to shots, how quickly they are able to react to the puck,” Campili said.
This is not the first time that Cammelleri has seen tDCS work.
A few years ago, Camps and his team tried to apply the technology to help athletes with chronic pain.
The pain was severe and it was causing the pain to affect their sleep and movement.
A team of researchers at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota, used the technology and some other methods to get some of those athletes back on the ice, Camilleri noted.
However the research was very limited.
The team also did not use a high-powered device to deliver the electrical current that was being used to stimulate the brain.
In a more recent study, Cams and his co-workers used the same technique to help with some of that pain.
After the team had successfully trained their athletes with tDCS, they used that training to get them on the hockey ice.
“It’s a really, really, very exciting time for us to see this technology be utilized in a way that actually improves the player’s ability to move and play the game of hockey,” Camps said.
The results are encouraging, Camping said.
They have shown significant improvements in a wide range of tasks