Stanford engineers have crafted an incredibly small, wirelessly powered cardiac device that could help lead to smaller medical implants.
Scientists from Nippon Telegraph and Telephone Corp have designed a sensor that is can determine the concentration of glucose in a living being using electromagnetic waves.
Scientists from the Institute of Scientific and Industrial Research, Osaka University have successfully created a new differential amplifier that is incredibly light and thin.
Scientists from the University of Houston have created a new type of wearable sensor that is so thin and lightweight, users will forget they're even wearing it.
Engineers from The University of Texas at Austin have created a new type of electronic tattoo that is capable of serving as a heart monitor.
Researchers from the University of California San Diego have created a wearable patch that is capable of providing users with personal cooling and heating.
Scientists at Virginia Tech have found a new way to integrate sensors into personalized 3D-printed prosthetics.
Scientists at the National University of Singapore have created an electronic skin that is transparent and self-healing.
Scientists from Dartmouth University have come up with a new way to recharge medical devices -- using power directly pulled from the human heart.
Scientists from Stanford University have designed a new type of blood flow sensor that is biodegradable, battery-free, and wireless.