Science Night at Adams Elementary (Santa Barbara, CA) encourages students to discover, play, explore and learn about the importance of science and engineering in daily life. BIOPAC set up a BioNomadix Wireless Smart Center to allow students to record their heart rate. Electrodes were placed on students and leads were connected to a wireless transmitter that sent data to a computer running AcqKnowledge for Smart Center software that displayed heart rate data.
Adams Science Night offers free and interactive science and engineering activities for students, families and friends. In addition to seeing their heart rate at BIOPAC’s wireless ECG station, participants could explore human anatomy and learn about all the parts of the brain, explore circuits and biomedical tools, zoom into nanoscience, explore laws of physics, create videos, view the world through infrared cameras, peek out into the night sky with telescopes to reach the stars, meet native and exotic animals and insects, learn about local tidal animals and the marine sanctuary.
BIOPAC | Inspiring people and enabling discovery about life
Unity® Interface for AcqKnowledge® allows you to easily to connect your Unity3D projects with BIOPAC acquisition hardware and analysis software. Create your virtual environment using industry-standard Unity Connect and configure your project with AcqKnowledge in real time Control Acquisition from Unity to Custom Markers, Digital, and Analog I/O Deploy to your devices. Immerse your users and […]
With new developments happening daily, it’s easy to forget to slow down and take a breath. Breathing can be as forgettable as it is crucial; the often forgettable automatic function inspires rituals in religions around the world. Studies have shown the importance of breathing not just in a spiritual sense but also in physiological health benefits. Lung functionality […]
BIOPAC research systems are to be used in a unique project combining art and science. The performance, titled “Search for Simurgh” will intricately tie emotional stimulation of dance with physiological measurement of those participating. Directed by Kate Digby, Kent State assistant professor, the project recently won a $15,000 grant from the National Endowment for the […]