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    eeg-pipes

    2.0.3 • Public • Published

    EEG Pipes

    Pipeable RxJS operators for working with EEG data in Node and the Browser

    Usage

    Before getting started, you'll need an observable of EEG data.

    The following are some libraries that provide exactly that:

    Pipes can be added to an EEG observable of EEG data samples with the following data structure:

    {
      data: [Number, Number, Number, Number], // channels
      timestamp: Date,
      info?: {
       samplingRate?: Number,
       channelNames?: [String, String, String, String],
       ..
      }
    };

    Individual samples of EEG data contain an array of values for each EEG channel as well as a timestamp. An additional info object containing metadata about the EEG stream such as sampling rate and channel names can also be included or added with the addInfo operator.

    We can start by installing the library:

    npm install --save eeg-pipes

    Then, importing the pipes from the library:

    import { bufferFFT, alphaPower } from "eeg-pipes";

    And adding them to the RxJS observable pipe operator:

    eeg$
      .pipe(bufferFFT({ bins: 256 }), alphaPower())
      .subscribe(buffer => console.log(buffer));

    Pipes

    Filtering (IIR)

    Filter pipes can be applied to both samples or buffers of samples. Filters are linear IIR filters using a digital biquad implementation.

    • lowpassFilter({ nbChannels, cutoffFrequency })
    • highpassFilter({ nbChannels, cutoffFrequency })
    • bandpassFilter({ nbChannels, cutoffFrequencies: [lowBound, highBound] })
    • notchFilter({ nbChannels, cutoffFrequency })

    Optional Parameters:
    characteristic: 'butterworth' or 'bessel'. Default is butterworth characteristic because of its steeper cutoff
    order: the number of 2nd order biquad filters applied to the signal. Default is 2.
    samplingRate: should match the samplingRate of your EEG device. Default is 250

    Frequency

    • bufferFFT({ bins, window, sampleRate })
    • alphaPower()
    • betaPower()
    • deltaPower()
    • gammaPower()
    • thetaPower()
    • averagePower()
    • sliceFFT([ min, max ])
    • powerByBand()

    Unit conversion

    • toMicrovolts({ log })

    Utility

    • bufferCount()
    • bufferTime()
    • chunk()
    • pickChannels({ channels: [c1, c2, c3] })
    • removeChannels({ channels: [c1, c2, c3] })
    • addInfo()

    Coming soon

    Filtering

    • vertScaleFilter()
    • vertAgoFilter()
    • smoothFilter()
    • polarityFilter()
    • maxFrequencyFilter()

    Chunking Data

    Most pipes will work when applied to streams of individual EEG samples. However, in order to improve performance, especially when working with high sample rates, it is also possible to chunk data so that each emitted event represents a collection of individual EEG samples. Only filter pipes support chunked data currently

    Chunks can be created by using a buffer operator such as bufferCount or bufferTime followed by the chunk operator:

    eeg$
      .pipe(bufferCount(1000), chunk())
      .subscribe(buffer => console.log(buffer));

    Chunks have the following data structure:

    {
      data: [
        [Number, Number, ...],
        [Number, Number, ...],
        [Number, Number, ...],
        [Number, Number, ...],
      ], // nbChannels x nbSamples 
      info: {
        samplingRate: Number,
        startTime: Number,
        ...
      }
    }

    Chunks contain a 2D data array with shape nbChannels x nbSamples. Instead of individual timestamps for each sample, Chunk objects contain samplingRate and startTime information in the info object in order to allow time at any point within the Chunk to be inferred. Info properties present in Sample objects before being pooled into Chunks will be maintained.

    Install

    npm i eeg-pipes

    DownloadsWeekly Downloads

    0

    Version

    2.0.3

    License

    MIT

    Unpacked Size

    2.3 MB

    Total Files

    6

    Last publish

    Collaborators

    • alexcastillo