Archive for the ‘wearables’ category: Page 5

Jul 21, 2023

Digital technologies for effective geriatric care: successes, challenges and future perspectives

Posted by in categories: biotech/medical, life extension, wearables

In a recent perspective piece published in the Nature Medicine Journal, researchers discussed the current achievements, challenges, and potential opportunities in using digital technologies, such as remote medicine and wearables in geriatric medicine and care.

Study: Digital health for aging populations. Image Credit: GroundPicture/

Jul 17, 2023

Stretchy color-changing display points to future of wearable screens

Posted by in categories: computing, engineering, food, wearables

Imagine a wearable patch that tracks your vital signs through changes in the color display, or shipping labels that light up to indicate changes in temperature or sterility of food items.

These are among the potential uses for a new flexible display created by UBC researchers and announced recently in ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces.

Continue reading “Stretchy color-changing display points to future of wearable screens” »

Jul 10, 2023

Wearable Device Predicts Stroke, Saving Crucial Treatment Time

Posted by in categories: biotech/medical, neuroscience, wearables

An Israeli startup has developed a wearable device that can predict the likelihood of an imminent stroke through changes in the carotid artery’s blood flow, potentially helping early intervention and preventing disablity.

Strokes are most commonly caused by a clot blocking the essential supply of blood to the brain, and according to the World Health Organization are the second leading cause of death and the leading cause of disability across the globe.

Continue reading “Wearable Device Predicts Stroke, Saving Crucial Treatment Time” »

Jul 10, 2023

New study challenges conventional understanding of charging process in electrochemical devices

Posted by in categories: biotech/medical, chemistry, computing, health, neuroscience, wearables

A new study by researchers at the University of Cambridge reveals a surprising discovery that could transform the future of electrochemical devices. The findings offer new opportunities for the development of advanced materials and improved performance in fields such as energy storage, brain-like computing, and bioelectronics.

Electrochemical devices rely on the movement of charged particles, both ions and electrons, to function properly. However, understanding how these charged particles move together has presented a significant challenge, hindering progress in creating new materials for these devices.

In the rapidly evolving field of bioelectronics, soft conductive materials known as conjugated polymers are used for developing that can be used outside of traditional clinical settings. For example, this type of materials can be used to make wearable sensors that monitor patients’ health remotely or implantable devices that actively treat disease.

Jul 9, 2023

Wearable Sensors that Detect Gas Leaks

Posted by in categories: chemistry, health, holograms, military, wearables

Gas accidents such as toxic gas leakage in factories, carbon monoxide leakage of boilers, or toxic gas suffocation during manhole cleaning continue to claim lives and cause injuries. Developing a sensor that can quickly detect toxic gases or biochemicals is still an important issue in public health, environmental monitoring, and military sectors. Recently, a research team at POSTECH has developed an inexpensive, ultra-compact wearable hologram sensor that immediately notifies the user of volatile gas detection.

[Professor Junsuk Rho’s research team at POSTECH develops wearable gas sensors that display instantaneous visual holographic alarm.].

Jul 3, 2023

The Humane AI Pin wants to end our dependence on screens

Posted by in categories: robotics/AI, wearables

The wearable device from former Apple executives will arrive later this year, the company says.

Jul 2, 2023

Scientists in Japan develop a wearable robot with 6 arms in a first step towards a cyborg future

Posted by in categories: cyborgs, robotics/AI, wearables

VIDEO : Masahiko Inami and his team at the University of Tokyo have created a wearable — and exchangeable — multi-armed device to explore the social interaction between multiple users of the robotic limbs. The bot has six sockets that can hold fingers, arms or a claw.

Jul 1, 2023

Imagine a multi-limbed cyborg world, made possible by these wearable robot arms

Posted by in categories: biotech/medical, cyborgs, robotics/AI, wearables

I want one so I can do my chores better. But.

Seriously, this is cool.

Continue reading “Imagine a multi-limbed cyborg world, made possible by these wearable robot arms” »

Jun 29, 2023

Scientists reveal liquid metal coating that gives paper a mind of its own

Posted by in categories: electronics, wearables


The team developed a new liquid metal coating that can transform ordinary paper into self-adhesive gadgets capable of conducting heat and electricity. Although liquid metal is used in circuits and wearable sensors, the possibility of it being a coating has been unexplored until now.

Jun 27, 2023

Dancing cyborgs: Japanese researchers develop robot arms to ‘unlock creativity’

Posted by in categories: cyborgs, robotics/AI, transportation, wearables

TOKYO (Reuters) — What would society look like if cyborg body parts were freely available for use like roadside rental bicycles? Masahiko Inami’s team at the University of Tokyo have sought to find out by creating wearable robotic arms.

Inami’s team is developing a series of technologies rooted in the idea of “jizai”, an Japanese term that he says roughly denotes autonomy and the freedom to do as one pleases.

The aim is to foster something like the relationship between musician and instrument, “lying somewhere between a human and a tool, like how a musical instrument can become as if a part of your body.”

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