Engineers at the University of California San Diego developed a soft and stretchy ultrasound patch that can be worn on the skin to monitor blood flow through major arteries and veins deep inside a person's body.
A new study performed by researchers at the Washington State University (WSU) has helped develop a wearable device capable of detecting people’s stress, paving the way for potential interventions for people with addictions.
A new robotic neck brace from researchers at Columbia Engineering and their colleagues at Columbia's Department of Otolaryngology may help doctors analyze the impact of cancer treatments on the neck mobility of patients and guide their recovery.
An instant COVID-19 sensor made in Australia could help transform day-to-day management of the pandemic, protecting frontline workers and the wider community.
Volatile organic compounds (VOCs) are released as gases from specific solids or liquids and contain a range of chemicals. Several such chemicals are related to various harmful human health effects, right from eye, nose, and throat irritation to the damage of kidney, liver, and central nervous system.
The Innovation Institute at Hospital for Special Surgery and VR Electronics Ltd. - maker of TESLASUIT and other advanced human-to-digital interface technologies - today announced a partnership to create movement wear and full-body-suit-based technology to improve human motion assessments for diagnostics, performance training, and next generation rehabilitation.
A research team, headed by Rutgers University, has designed a new microchip that allows real-time measurement of stress hormones from just a single drop of blood.
A world-first sleep disorder diagnosis and monitoring trial will be conducted using invisible sensor technology developed at RMIT University.
Imec, a world-leading research and innovation hub in nanoelectronics and digital technologies, presents a proof-of-concept for determining arterial stiffness, a risk marker for cardiovascular diseases such as stroke and heart failure, and monitoring blood pressure.
Scientists have designed smart wound dressings with integrated nanosensors that glow brightly to inform patients when a wound is not healing correctly.