Brain Monitoring is Transitioning out of Research laboratories and Into the Real World.

The need to know more about the human mind has been a great driving force behind scientific progress and, now, brain monitoring is transitioning out of research laboratories and into the real world. Bioengineers and cognitive scientists from the University of California have created the first portable 64-channel brain monitoring system, which comes equipped with dry electroencephalogram (EEG) sensors and a complex piece of software that interprets and analyses the data.


Monitoring procedures have become better and more refined in recent decades, with the introduction of techniques like computerised tomography and magnetic resonance imaging and, now, with the portable brain activity monitoring system.

Brain monitoring devices are used to monitor brain activities of the patients during their conscious and unconscious conditions. Some of the monitors are used to measure the oxygen level and provides accurate, consistent measurements of oxygen in tissue. 

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Brain monitoring has traditionally been done through the use of wet EEG sensors, which made it impossible, or extremely difficult, to use outside of strict lab conditions. What this technology offers is the ability for brain activity to be monitored via the application of dry sensors, and the fact that it’s a portable machine means that it could be used for real-world applications anywhere. This new system will continue to provide high-density data without a decline in quality.

Because of this, it has a vast array of applications, from research to clinical diagnostics, and it can improve healthcare by developing new ways to treat brain injuries. The goal for future applications is for this system to allow for house calls or to study a subject who is working or driving. The machine might also be used to help develop brain-computer interfaces which will allow humans to control machines with their minds.

Scientists have already spent four years perfecting the headset, and the next steps will be to further increase its performance, especially to adapt it to moving subjects. While it can already capture signals from people who are walking, it still needs to improve its reception to when they are running.


The brain monitoring market is anticipated to grow in the forecast period owing to driving factors such as rise in the increasing geriatric population, increasing technological developments, and increasing neurological disorders. The market is likely to experience growth opportunities owing to the increase in the market players.

North America is expected to contribute to the largest share in the brain monitoring market in the forecast period. Europe is expected to be second largest market owing to the increasing numbers of neurological disorders, sleep disorders and development of the technologies for the medical devices. Asia Pacific is expected to be the fastest growing region due to increase in the healthcare expenditure, rise in the geriatric population and others.

Some of the key players operating in the brain monitoring market include,:-General Electric Company, Koninklijke Philips N.V, Medtronic, Natus Medical Incorporated, Siemens Healthcare GmbH, Advanced Brain Monitoring, Inc., Compumedics Limited, NIHON KOHDEN CORPORATION., CASMED and Nonin.


Industry including both qualitative and quantitative information. It provides overview and forecast of the global brain monitoring market based on product, disease and end user. It also provides market size and forecast till 2027 for overall market with respect to five major regions, namely; North America, Europe, Asia-Pacific (APAC), Middle East and Africa (MEA) and South & Central America. The brain monitoring market by each region is later sub-segmented by respective countries and segments. The report covers analysis and forecast of 18 countries globally along with current trend and opportunities prevailing in the region.


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