According to computer scientists at the University of Bath, garment seams sewn with conductive yarn can be utilized to monitor body motion precisely when placed strategically.
It's called YouCare and is the new remote health monitoring service, based on a revolutionary new wearable technology, totally textile, washable and easy to use.
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.
Engineers at MIT and Harvard University have designed a novel face mask that can diagnose the wearer with Covid-19 within about 90 minutes.
The development of a camera with a curvy and adaptable imaging sensor that could enhance image quality in night-vision goggles, endoscopes, fish-eye cameras and artificial compound eyes has been reported by Cunjiang Yu, Bill D. Cook Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering from the University of Houston.
Teledyne e2v, a Teledyne Technologies company and part of the Teledyne Imaging group, introduces Tetra, a low-cost, high-performance quad linear CMOS sensor family.
Researchers have developed smart wound dressings with built-in nanosensors that glow to alert patients when a wound is not healing properly.
Gas sensors from MSR-Electronic monitor 1000 parking spaces in the tower.
Amongst the hype and excitement for the return of the beautiful game to stadiums with fans back in attendance came a stark reminder that the health of these sportsmen and women, admired by millions, must not be neglected.
A method for making ultrathin sensors for monitoring the health of crops could help farmers grow more food without putting extra demands on the land.
A team of scientists at Ben-Gurion University of the Negev (BGU) have invented an artificial nose that is capable of continuous bacterial monitoring, which has never been previously achieved and could be useful in multiple medical, environmental and food applications.
A research team from Los Alamos National Laboratory and Purdue University have developed bio-inks for biosensors that could help localize critical regions in tissues and organs during surgical operations.
A novel, patent-pending Purdue University biosensor that can be printed in 3D with an automated printing technology may soon allow surgeons to localize crucial areas in organs and tissues during a surgical operation.
New research demonstrates the viability of a cost-effective graphene-based biosensor to detect a range of biological molecules for use in medicine and food production.