The resources listed on this page may be of particular interest to many PhysioNet visitors. Please follow the links below to visit any of them. Links will open in another window.
Additions and corrections are welcome; please send them to the address at the bottom of this page.
BCI2000 is a general-purpose system for brain-computer interface (BCI) research. It can also be used for data acquisition, stimulus presentation, and brain monitoring applications. The mission of the BCI2000 project is to facilitate research and applications in these areas. The vision for the project is that BCI2000 will become a widely used software tool for diverse areas of real-time biosignal processing. BCI2000 supports a variety of data acquisition systems, brain signals, and study/feedback paradigms, data storage in BCI2000 native or GDF formats, and data import in Matlab and export into ASCII.
Development of BCI2000 is funded by NIH/NIBIB (R01-EB006356). The system is available for free for non-profit research and educational purposes at www.bci2000.org. To date, it has been acquired by about 400 laboratories around the world, and has been used in more than 120 peer-reviewed publications.
PhysioNet was established in 1999 as one of nine Biomedical Technology Resources in Simulation and Computation supported by the NIH's former National Center for Research Resources (NCRR). In October 2008, NCRR changed the name of its Biomedical Technology Research Resources (grant mechanism P41) to Biomedical Technology Research Centers, and designated the former Resources in Simulation and Computation as Informatics Resources. The NCRR was dissolved at the end of 2011; most of the resources it had funded, including PhysioNet, were transferred over a period of several years to other institutes of the NIH. Those resources include:
Most of the resources listed below were also created under the aegis of the NCRR:
PhysioNet maintains lists of other data and software resources likely to be of interest to PhysioNet visitors, which can be found by following the links below. These lists are limited to non-commercial sites that provide access unavailable elsewhere to collections of physiologic signals or open-source software for study of physiologic signals. If you know of other resources that fit these criteria, please let us know about them.