MindLuster Logo

Brain Computer App with React Native Course Online For Free tutorial With Certificate

Track :


Lessons no : 7

For Free Certificate After Complete The Course

To Register in Course you have to watch at least 30 Second of any lesson

Join The Course

How to Get The Certificate

  • You must have an account Register
  • Watch All Lessons
  • Watch at least 50% of Lesson Duration
  • you can follow your course progress From Your Profile
  • You can Register With Any Course For Free
  • The Certificate is free !
Lessons | 7

Recommended Courses

الدورة دي هتفيدك
React Native App

We Appreciate Your Feedback

Be the First One Review This Course

0 Reviews
0 Reviews
0 Reviews
0 Reviews
Not Good
0 Reviews


0 Reviews

Our New Certified Courses Will Reach You in Our Telegram Channel
Join Our Telegram Channels to Get Best Free Courses

Join Now
Free Brain Computer App with React Native tutorial, A brain–computer interface (BCI), sometimes called a neural control interface (NCI), mind–machine interface (MMI), direct neural interface (DNI), or brain–machine interface (BMI), is a direct communication pathway between an enhanced or wired brain and an external device. BCIs are often directed at researching, mapping, assisting, augmenting, or repairing human cognitive or sensory-motor functions. Research on BCIs began in the 1970s by Jacques Vidal at the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) under a grant from the National Science Foundation, followed by a contract from DARPA. The Vidal's 1973 paper marks the first appearance of the expression brain–computer interface in scientific literature. Due to the cortical plasticity of the brain, signals from implanted prostheses can, after adaptation, be handled by the brain like natural sensor or effector channels.[4] Following years of animal experimentation, the first neuroprosthetic devices implanted in humans appeared in the mid-1990s. Recently, studies in human-computer interaction via the application of machine learning to statistical temporal features extracted from the frontal lobe (EEG brainwave) data has had high levels of success in classifying mental states (Relaxed, Neutral, Concentrating), mental emotional states (Negative, Neutral, Positive) and thalamocortical dysrhythmia. React Native is like React, but it uses native components instead of web components as building blocks. So to understand the basic structure of a React Native app, you need to understand some of the basic React concepts, like JSX, components, state, and props. If you already know React, you still need to learn some React-Native-specific stuff, like the native components. This tutorial is aimed at all audiences, whether you have React experience or not. What's going on here?# First of all, we need to import React to be able to use JSX, which will then be transformed to the native components of each platform. On line 2, we import the Text and View components from react-native Then we find the HelloWorldApp function, which is a functional component and behaves in the same way as in React for the web. This function returns a View component with some styles and aText as its child. The Text component allows us to render a text, while the View component renders a container. This container has several styles applied, let's analyze what each one is doing. The first style that we find is flex: 1, the flex prop will define how your items are going to "fill" over the available space along your main axis. Since we only have one container, it will take all the available space of the parent component. In this case, it is the only component, so it will take all the available screen space. The following style is justifyContent: "center". This aligns children of a container in the center of the container's main axis. Finally, we have alignItems: "center", which aligns children of a container in the center of the container's cross axis. Some of the things in here might not look like JavaScript to you. Don't panic. This is the future. First of all, ES2015 (also known as ES6) is a set of improvements to JavaScript that is now part of the official standard, but not yet supported by all browsers, so often it isn't used yet in web development. React Native ships with ES2015 support, so you can use this stuff without worrying about compatibility. import, export, const and from in the example above are all ES2015 features. If you aren't familiar with ES2015, you can probably pick it up by reading through sample code like this tutorial has. If you want, this page has a good overview of ES2015 features. The other unusual thing in this code example is <View><Text>Hello world!</Text></View>. This is JSX - a syntax for embedding XML within JavaScript. Many frameworks use a specialized templating language which lets you embed code inside markup language. In React, this is reversed. JSX lets you write your markup language inside code. It looks like HTML on the web, except instead of web things like <div> or <span>, you use React components. In this case, <Text> is a Core Component that displays some text and View is like the <div> or <span>.