Gand calls it a neural operating system. “Just like DOS worked with a keyboard, Windows with a mouse, iOS with touch, Nuos is another level of evolution where the human being is now able to communicate and compute using neurological signals,” he says. The system uses artificial intelligence to adapt to a patient. Someone who has just suffered a stroke, for example, would start with a simplified user interface that gradually becomes more advanced. It can be customized for various settings, from an ICU to someone’s home. The interface can allow someone to browse the internet, connect with external systems like robotics, and supports a wide range of other uses.