Topic: biomedical sensing
Empa researchers are currently working with a Canadian team to develop flexible, biocompatible nanocellulose sensors that can be attached to the skin.
University of Missouri researchers are using a wrist-worn sensor to detect impending outbursts in autistic kids.
The benefits of wearables are so great that they will undoubtedly be used in the future to keep us healthy.
An ingestible sensor allows doctors to remotely monitor tuberculosis patients' intake of medication, potentially saving lives.
Duke University researchers have devised a fully print-in-place technique for electronics, paving the way for patient-specific biosensors.
Samsung and Kaiser Permanente have implemented a home-based cardiac rehab program that relies on optical sensors in Samsung’s Gear 3 and Galaxy Watch smart watches to monitor heart rate and activity.
Researchers from Carnegie Mellon University and Nanyang Technological University in Singapore have developed an organ-on-an-electronic-chip platform that uses bioelectrical sensors to measure the electrophysiology of heart cells in three dimensions.
Tufts University researchers have developed a transistor made from linen thread, enabling them to create electronic devices made entirely of thin threads.
Stanford University engineers have developed a way to detect physiological signals emanating from the skin, using stick-on sensors that beam wireless readings to a receiver clipped onto clothing.
Demand for biochemical sensors comes largely from fitness and healthcare apps