Input Rejection Filters are used when it is necessary to delay measurements until target motion stabilizes, or ignore an unintended object. These filters can ignore all but the closest or the farthest measurement in a sample of easurements.
Researchers have designed a new kind of electronics called “drawn-on-skin electronics” that help draw multifunctional circuits and sensors on the skin using an ink pen.
Everybody is familiar with them, especially as they are more in use right now than they have ever been and we take them for granted as an important part of the battle to combat the spread of Covid 19.
Bioengineers from the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) have developed a glove-like device that uses a smartphone app to translate American Sign language into English speech in real time.
Apart from cameras, only a few tools exist for health care providers or loved ones to remotely monitor the safety of patients within hospitals and assisted living care facilities.
Nikon Metrology’s new and advanced MCAx S articulated arm augments the ModelMaker H120 with improved precision, confidence and connectivity. This perfect partnership is the go-to portable handheld laser scanning solution for supreme accuracy, detail and productivity, reinforcing its position as the ideal measurement tool in the metrology lab, on the shop floor or in the field.
A deep-learning powered single-strained electronic skin sensor can capture human motion from a distance.
Scientists at École polytechnique fédérale de Lausanne (EPFL) have designed electronic fibers that, while embedded in textiles, can gather a great deal of information about the body of humans by quantifying complex and subtle deformations of fabrics.
Research at the University of Manchester has demonstrated servo systems with vastly improved dynamics with the most challenging of loads. The key to the increased performance is a torque transducer from Sensor Technology employing Surface Acoustic Wave (SAW) techniques to deliver high-bandwidth, non-contact solution.
At the University of Surrey, a team of researchers has now developed a new biodegradable motion sensor.