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BBC Click

Emteq featured on the BBC's flagship technology program on September 2nd 2017, demonstrating how our expression recognition platform is being used to help people with a variety of medical conditions.



Meet Dr. Nduka, the man who’s changing the face of Bell’s palsy

Emteq, a British startup based at the University of Sussex is looking to digitise facial expressions and use artificial intelligence to interpret them, shaping the way we treat facial palsy and autism spectrum disorders (ASD) in the future.


The Mail on Sunday

Virtual reality goggles that could help facial paralysis patients.

Facial paralysis suffered by thousands of Britons is being treated by pioneering NHS specialists with virtual-reality computer game-style technology.



A Special Report discussing the success of Emteq's facial expression sensing technologies in VR



Emteq’s Facial Tracking For VR Reads Your Muscle Impulses And More



vr tech 

UK startup develops 'wafer thin' virtual reality tracking sensors for headsets

A UK based startup that’s only been around for under a year has developed a tech that tracks facial expressions in virtual reality devices.


digital trends

Emteq wants to track your facial and eye movements for emotional interaction in VR

A company called Emteq came out of stealth mode and revealed that it’s working on a solution that will enable emotional interaction within virtual reality. 

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venture beat  magazine

Emteq’s faceteq is all about building an emotion-tracking platform for VR

This is an important area of VR, especially as the industry begins to shift toward social experiences.


MIT Technology Review

Virtual Reality, with Feeling

By sensing subtle changes in people’s faces, a British startup hopes to inject a little more emotion into the virtual world.


Engineering & Technology Magazine

Emotion tracking sensors add feelings to virtual reality

A new technology for virtual reality replaces external cameras with sensors attached to a headset to better track emotions.



Emteq Reveals VR Facial Tracking Tech That Doesn’t Require Cameras

The future of VR facial tracking could lay in detecting electrical muscle signals.


The argus 

SMART specs that know when you are smiling are being developed by researchers to help rehabilitate people with facial paralysis and they could also help with depression.