Engineers have developed a highly flexible and stretchable sensor that can be integrated with the flow diverter in order to monitor hemodynamics in a blood vessel without costly diagnostic procedures.
Search for: Georgia Institute of Technology
Researchers have developed a flexible and stretchable wireless sensing system designed to be comfortably worn in the mouth to measure the amount of sodium a person consumes.
Scientists have proposed a new principle by which active matter systems can spontaneously order, without need for higher level instructions or even programmed interaction among the agents.
Using a device that could be built with a dollar's worth of open-source parts and a 3D-printed case, researchers want to help the hundreds of millions of older people worldwide who can't afford existing hearing aids to address their age-related hearing loss.
Researchers have found a way to send tiny, soft robots into humans, potentially opening the door for less invasive surgeries and ways to deliver treatments for several conditions.
Scientists and collaborators are using machine learning to address two key barriers to industrialization of two-photon lithography.
Commercially available app-based technology now makes early detection of lymphedema easier, allowing for proactive treatment.
Researchers used a skin cream infused with microscopic particles, named STAR particles, for therapy of Skin diseases
Combining new wearable electronics and a deep learning algorithm could help disabled people wirelessly interact with a computer.
A wireless sensor small enough to be implanted in the blood vessels of the human brain could help clinicians evaluate the healing of aneurysms.
The Open-Source Bionic Leg will enable investigators to efficiently solve challenges associated with controlling bionic legs across a range of activities in the lab and out in the community.
An interface system that uses augmented reality technology could help individuals with profound motor impairments operate a humanoid robot to feed themselves.
Biomedical engineers have designed 3D-printed tracheal splints for pediatric patients. These were used to assist the breathing of an infant battling a life-threatening airway obstruction.