AMETEK STC, a world-leading manufacturer of pressure measurement equipment under the brand U.S. Gauge, is pleased to announce the launch of its new webshop, store.ametekstc.com, for the pressure measurement industry.
iFit, a global leader in interactive connected fitness technology, today announced the upcoming release of iFit ActivePulse automatic heart rate training. iFit’s cutting edge technology uses complex algorithms so an iFit subscriber’s heart rate controls the treadmill in real time, automatically adjusting the speed and incline to maintain the optimal heart rate zone.
eLichens will exhibit its latest Indoor Air Quality Station including their own high-end NDIR CO2 sensor at the CES 2021, digital event, from January 12 to 13.
FreshAir, an industry leader in the development of sensors to detect and alert for hazardous chemicals, announces its unique and highly effective FreshAir1 Smoking Detection System. The FreshAir system is ideally suited for use in hotels, casinos, and other hospitality industry settings.
The Measuring Division of Kaman Precision Products, Inc., the world leader in the design and manufacture of high-performance position measurement systems, highlights the DIT-5200L non-contact displacement measuring system, ideal for fast-steering mirrors, servo control position feedback, stage positioning, and angular displacement indication, as well as X-Y orbit position feedback and stylus position.
Photoluminescence (PL) is light emission from a substance after the absorption of photons stimulated by temperature, electricity, pressure, or chemistry doping.
A material with the ability to mimic the human skin in terms of sensitivity, stretchability, and strength could help collect biological information in real time.
Researchers have developed an ultrathin pressure sensor that can be attached directly to the skin. It can measure how fingers interact with objects to produce useful data for medical and technological applications.
Real-time health monitoring and sensing abilities of robots require soft electronics, but a challenge of using such materials lie in their reliability. Unlike rigid devices, being elastic and pliable makes their performance less repeatable. The variation in reliability is known as hysteresis.
At Saarland University, computer scientists have demonstrated how special textiles can be created through a relatively easy method, thus paving the way for new use cases.