Adam is a Master's student in the Fluid Interfaces Group. His work aims to augment human awareness, translating advances in neuroscience into design of interventions and experiences. He believes technology can show us parts of ourselves that remain otherwise invisible, opening doors to introspection, wellness and wonder. Adam has a background as a neuroscience researcher at MIT's McGovern Institute studying Mindfulness Meditation and Mind-Wandering, and as an Artist-scientist at the Marina Abramovic Institute.

Orson is passionate about pushing machines to better understand human, to provide smoother experience and to augment human cognitions and abilities. His interests lie in two main area in Human Computer Interaction (HCI): behavior-based interaction and physiopsychology-based interaction. He is now a visiting student at Fluid Interfaces.

Angela is passionate about applying scientific and design theories to create usable emerging technologies, with the larger goal of improving or even changing lives.

Mina is a second-year Masters student. She is from Pakistan and came to the US for her undergrad at Mount Holyoke College, where she triple-majored in Math, Physics, and Computer Science. Mina finished her degree early to come to the Fluid Interfaces group as a visiting student and then worked for a year in Google's "Project Aura: Google Glass and Beyond" before coming back to the Fluid Interfaces group as a Masters student.
Mina loves yoga and all the happy things in the world :D

Oscar is a first year MAS student in the Fluid Interfaces Group. His research focuses on developing interfaces to enhance human potential. His goals at Fluid Interfaces are twofold: First, to design interfaces that fuse with our bodies, altering our perception and augmenting the possibilities of what humans can do. Second, using those interfaces as a non-invasive tool to learn about human intelligence. He holds a M.S. in Design and Computation and a M.S in Computer Science, both from MIT.

Guillermo’s work focuses on the back and forth between the physical and the virtual by exploring embodiment and experiences that address the augmentation of ourself as technology is integrated in our lives. This is done by assessing the emotional response from the body while interacting with future technologies as they become a reality. His current research explorations use real body characteristics, including electrodermal activity, electromyography, and electrocardiography, as low fidelity indicators of our current state.