Nissan will bring its latest round of Intelligent Mobility research, “Brain-to-Vehicle,” or B2V technology, to the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas this month.

Part of the brand’s Intelligent Mobility umbrella, B2V uses brain decoding to predict a driver’s next move, leading to accident prevention by improving reaction times. This driver assistance technology will read drivers’ brain to perform an action 0.2 to 0.5 milliseconds quicker than the driver, such as pressing on the accelerator to avoid an oncoming vehicle.

This will be done using a wireless “brain reading” device that measures brain waves, which is then interpreted and acted upon by its self-driving systems.

“When most people think about autonomous driving, they have a very impersonal vision of the future, where humans relinquish control to the machines. Yet B2V technology does the opposite, by using signals from their own brain to make the drive even more exciting and enjoyable,” said Daniele Schillaci, Nissan’s executive vice president. “Through Nissan Intelligent Mobility, we are moving people to a better world by delivering more autonomy, more electrification, and more connectivity.”

The predictive technology will also work in reverse. Brain waves will be read to analyze instances where the vehicle performs an action not anticipated by the driver in his or her mind.

In addition to predictive technology, B2C will also work to detect a driver’s comfort level, adjusting vehicle settings accordingly, such as seat positioning and in-car temperature.

Nissan’s B2V project is a collaboration with the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, Canada-based National Institute of Scientific Research, and Spanish-based Bitbrain, a developer of bio and neuro-sensor technologies, focused on wellness and emotional impact measurement through the collection and processing of neuro-raw data.

No word on when B2V will be introduced to the market, other than a timeframe of five to 10 years, according to a Nissan spokesperson.

Nissan’s B2V presentation at the Consumer Electronics Show will include a demo using a driving simulator.