Mobile easy to use remote recording
Onsite AI artifact detection ensures high quality recording
AI assisted cloud diagnostics
The next generation of the Smartphone Brain Scanner – a 28 channel device targeted for remote epilepsy research – is currently under development. Reach out for more information about availability.
The Smartphone Brain Scanner: A Portable Real-Time Neuroimaging System – PlosOne 2014
Validation of a smartphone-based EEG among people with epilepsy: A prospective study – Nature Scientific Reports 2017
Smartphone EEG and Remote Online Interpretation for Children with Epilepsy in the Republic of Guinea: Quality, Characteristics, and Practice Implications – Seizure 2019
Utilizing a wearable smartphone-based EEG for pediatric epilepsy patients in the resource poor environment of Guinea: A prospective study. – Neurology 2019
Michael holds a masters in physics from Århus university and an MBA from Copenhagen Business School, He has been as director of engineering at Cisco. Since 2013 he has focused on innovation and startup funding.
MBA. Extensive experience in business development, research, analysis, and strategy in Africa and the Middle East. Former regional MD of Emerging Market focused business intelligence firm The Business Year.
Tue Lehn-Schiøler, Phd in Machine learning from DTU, Tue has more than 15 years experience in developing products and solutions based on AI and machine learning.
Per Bækgaard PhD, is associate professor at DTU Compute focusing on usability. He is co-founder of BrainCapture. Per is a former Director for Nokia, with responsibility for the Chipset Unit, Sourcing and Procurement.
Professor Lars Kai Hansen is Head of Section for Cognitive Systems, DTU Compute, Lars is a co-founder of BrainCapture and acts as a liaison between BrainCapture and the AI and cognitive science communities.
Clinical diagnostics and global business development
Farrah Mateen, MD is an Associate Professor of Neurology at Harvard Medical School and a co-founder of BrainCapture. She is the Principal investigator of studies in Bhutan and Guinea using smartphone-based EEG.
The device was field tested in Guinea and Bhutan with more than 400 patients, none of these patients had ever received an EEG. For them, the EEG was a major step forward in terms of diagnostics and the ability to receive treatment.