Researchers are replicating the subtle folding of origami to create 3D printable technologies to aid in the fight against COVID-19.
Search for: heartbeats
Scientists have developed a bio-compatible implantable AI platform that classifies in real time healthy and pathological patterns in biological signals.
Researchers have developed system for smart speakers to monitor both regular and irregular heartbeats without physical contact.
The Fraunhofer Institutes project M³Infekt aims to develop a multi-modal, modular and mobile system of sensors for monitoring infectious diseases.
A small, wearable heart monitor can detect atrial fibrillation in high-risk patients ten times more frequently than standard tests.
Using mathematical image processing, scientists have found a way to create digital twins from human hearts.
Engineers have developed experimental stickers that pick up physiological signals emanating from the skin, then wirelessly beam these health readings to a receiver clipped onto clothing.
A researcher has developed a multiple sensor fusion device for non-contact measurement of vital signs and its clinical applications.
Researchers have demonstrated that their technique can stop the catheter at the right target and identify the source type with a 95.25 percent success rate.
Researchers have created new AI software that can identify cardiac rhythm devices in x-rays more accurately and quickly than current methods.
Researchers have designed a therapeutic robot that simulates human skin-to-skin contact, helping reduce pain for babies in the neonatal intensive care unit.
Researchers have shown that they can use online neurofeedback to modify an individual's arousal state to improve performance in a demanding sensory motor task.
Checking the heartbeat of babies in the womb is set to become more accurate and less stressful for expectant mothers.
“The digital transformation will make healthcare even more human. It will enable us to provide preventive and personalized healthcare,” says Prof. Dr. Koen Kas, Professor of Oncology at Ghent University, Belgium.
Engineers have developed a method with which heart sounds can be reliably detected and diagnosed by radar.