A device that might one day utilize the chemical indicators in sweat to identify changes in a person’s health has successfully undergone testing by researchers.
Scientists from Cornell University have come up with the wearable earphone device—or so-called “earable”—that bounces sound off the cheeks and converts the echoes into an avatar of a person’s entire face that is moving.
Displacement sensors that can be worn on the body and that can detect movements in real time and turn them into electrical signals are currently being actively researched.
Micro Sensor Co., Ltd. and LEEG Instruments signed an equity restructuring of the strategic cooperation agreement. Shanghai LEEG Instrument Co., Ltd. officially joined Micro Sensor Co., Ltd. and became a wholly-owned subsidiary of Micro Sensor.
According to a new study, a recently made sensor patch that is worn on the back of the neck can assist in foreseeing the concussion risk in arduous sports, like judo or American football.
Imagine being able to track the muscular tiredness during a workout, as well as blood sugar levels, and determine if too much drink is consumed, all from a little gadget worn on the skin.
Researchers at Rice University will lead a project sponsored by the Department of Defense to enhance communications between microelectronics and microorganisms, paving the way for living sense-and-respond systems.
Microalgae, algae that cannot be seen by the naked eye, absorb carbon dioxide and produce oils that can be used as biofuels. These biofuels, which can be carbon negative, offer promise as an alternative to conventional fossil fuels. However, the biological processes that allow these microalgae to produce oils are not fully understood.
Researchers based at the University of California, Santa Cruz, have now developed a framework to help guide scientists in assessing the habitability of other worlds on exoplanets.
Engineers at Harvard University have developed an exosuit fitted with sensors for the remote monitoring of patients at home.