Dr. Miller is the author of the 5th most-cited paper in all of neuroscience.
Dr. Miller is elected to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.
Dr. Miller wins Goldman-
Rakic prize in cognitive neuroscience
CNET article about Bose funding Dr. Miller's research
NPR turns to Dr. Miller on the safety of Google Glass and driving
Rearrange the location of key data based on the operator's cognitive sweet spots and blind spots. Match monitoring data and alerts to where the operator won't miss things. Improve the performance of drone pilots as well as the monitoring of Just In Time Information in command centers.
Increase revenue by customizing the placement of products and ads to each individual's cognitive sweet spots. Don't standardize, individualize. Know where each user will pay attention.
Deliver a game unique to each individual. Titrate game difficulty by introducing items where each player is more or less likely to see them.
HUD - Heads Up Display
Maximize information with minimal distractions. Reduce accidents by tailoring each display to each individual operator.
Test each individual and identify the cognitive blind spots (low bandwidth) and sweet spots (high bandwidth) in their line of sight. Whether engaging a crowd, rounding a corner, opening a door, driving a vehicle or simply looking at someone, we'll be able to ensure they more accurately see what's in front of them. Build upon each person's strengths and address their weaknesses to improve performance and safety of law enforcement and military personnel.
Dr. Miller quoted on CNN
Did you know that your brain creates blind spots and sweet spots in your field of vision?
Groundbreaking science from M.I.T. has proven that the cognitive capacity for perceiving things (for instance a car changing lanes or an onrushing football player) varies around the visual field for each person. In other words, a person might see something better and faster if it’s in the left of their field of view than if it appeared in their right.
Gradual and consistent declines in cognitive capacity can indicate the beginning of certain diseases and be used for early detection and preventive measures within consumer healthcare.
Fortune Magazine article. Dr. Miller explains why we can't multitask.
The Pope brings Dr. Miller and other leading scientists to the Vatican
He's wide open! Couldn't he see the receiver? Allow your quarterback to scan the field better, your batter to identify the pitch faster and your goalie to be more effective. Get better performance and an edge over your competition.
M.I.T. recognizes SplitSage for it's innovation.
Establish a baseline for an individual and identify when they are not functioning well enough to perform their jobs successfully and safely.
Our process can also measure and detect changes in cognitive function. A short-term change could be a result of sleep deprivation, use of narcotics, stress, etc.. A gradual decrease could indicate the early stages of neurological disease, It could indicate whether interventions, like pharmaceuticals, are having a positive or negative impact on cognition.
Dr. Miller on the Today Show
Discover Magazine article. How Dr. Miller changed our understanding of working memory
Dr. Miller wins the George A. Miller Prize in Cognitive Neuroscience
Using neuroscience to improve safety, enhance performance, and assess cognition
Cognitive Testing for Therapy/Intervention
Compare an individual prior to and after a treatment to determine if the intervention has had a positive or negative impact on cognition. Unlike traditional cognitive tests, our process is quick, highly reliable, and is not culturally biased nor depends on language.