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Developed – New wearable, breathable skin sensor that can monitor health

Developed – New wearable, breathable skin sensor that can monitor health

Scientists at the University of Tokyo say the wearable device, that can be worn for a week without discomfort, is so light and thin that users forget they even have it on.

Your breath may soon be the only thing you need to decode your health symptoms!

Your breath may soon be the only thing you need to decode your health symptoms!

Researchers chose a material that is highly reactive to ammonia but not to other compounds in breath.

Soon, a sensor to detect vitamin B12 deficiency!

Vitamin B12 deficiency is associated with an increased risk of dementia and Alzheimer's disease.

This sensor can allow you to talk to your shirt, blanket!

This sensor can allow you to talk to your shirt, blanket!

Scientists have developed a sensor called SansEC short for "without electrical connection” which can allow you to talk to your shirt or blanket.

Wearable sensors can monitor your sweat in real-time

 Engineers at a US university have developed wearable sensors that can monitor your sweat in real-time, providing meaningful information about your state of health.

New sensor detects low levels of female hormone 

The sensor, developed by the researchers from Victoria University of Wellington, has a simple design and gives real-time readings.

Wrist sensor tracks appliance use, monitors carbon footprint

A sensor worn on the wrist can sense what devices and vehicles the user interacts with throughout the day, which can help track that individual's carbon footprint and enable smart home applications, say scientists, including those of Indian-origin.

Mini sensor lets smartphones monitor your sleep

Researchers have developed a miniature gas sensor that can be connected to smartphones to monitor air quality and sense how well a person sleeps.

Now, control robotic arm with hand-held input device

The input device contains various movement sensors, also called inertial sensors.

Now, impact sensor to generate electricity, reveal impact forces for athletes

A new type of wearable impact sensor, developed by New Zealand researchers, could soon provide much needed information about the stresses and strains on limbs for rugby players, high jumpers, and runners.