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: miniaturization
Researchers have developed the first wearable devices to precisely monitor jaundice, a yellowing of the skin caused by elevated bilirubin levels in the blood that can cause severe medical conditions in newborns.
Xsensio has been awarded CHF 1.8 million in EU funding to adapt its Lab-on-Skin sensing patches so that they can detect when a viral illness like the flu or COVID-19 is about to get worse.
Artificial intelligence is developing at an enormous speed and intelligent instruments will profoundly change surgery and medical interventions.
Researchers have developed a method for the generation of controllable electrical explosions.
Graphene represents incredible opportunities for advancement in many fields, including medical science.
Researchers have developed a biocompatible energy storage device.
With a ‘liquid assembly line,’ researchers produce mRNA-delivering-nanoparticles a hundred times faster than standard microfluidic technologies.
Researchers show how printed wearable electronics offer the advantage of flexibility and low cost.
Engineers have developed the smallest single-chip system that is a complete functioning electronic circuit - and implantable chip visible only in a microscope.
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.
Engineers have created a tiny wireless implant that can provide real-time measurements of tissue oxygen levels deep underneath the skin.
Scientists have developed and tested a wearable biofuel cell array that generates electric power from the lactate in the wearer's sweat, opening doors to electronic health monitoring powered by bodily fluids.
BrainGate researchers demonstrated the first human use of a wireless transmitter capable of delivering high-bandwidth neural signals.
Researchers have developed a way to harvest energy from radio waves to power wearable devices.
Scientists have developed a soft and nonirritating microfluidic sensor for the real-time measurement of lactate concentration in sweat.
Researchers have developed a unique inkjet printing method for fabricating tiny biocompatible polymer microdisk lasers for biosensing applications.
The patch, which can be folded around surgical tools, may someday be used in robotic surgery to repair tissues and organs.
Professor Dr Peter Pott and his team turn to 3D printers to successfully realize his vision of “high end at low cost” medical devices.
Why do people learn new skills at different speeds? A medical training aid is addressing this question by blending sensory technology with psychological insight.
The supplier sector will showcase its expertise and innovative high-tech solutions for the medical technology industry.
Radiator-like fluid systems adjust the genetic wiring inside human liver cells in preliminary work toward artificial organ-tissue engineering.
Researchers have developed a revolutionary cortical vision device that could one day help restore vision to the blind.
One of the crucial future technologies in surgery is Augmented Reality. Most experts agree that AR will increase safety and efficiency, improve surgical training and decrease costs.
Researchers have developed a surgical robot that improves precision and control of teleoperated surgical procedures.
Scientists are working on inventions to use microchip technology in implantable devices and other wearable products such as smart watches to improve biomedical devices.
The Fraunhofer IBMT is developing the miniaturized ultrasound system for automated monitoring of bladder irrigation.
EPFL spin-off Annaida is developing a magnetic resonance system that can detect the chemistry inside the tiniest living organisms.
EPFL students teamed up with startup IcosaMed to develop the SmartBra – the first piece of smart clothing that can be used for cancer prevention.
Researchers have developed a ‘heater’ — about the size of a pill tablet — that regulates the temperature of biological samples through the different stages of diagnostic testing.
Rutgers University have devised a way to integrate microneedles with backward facing barbs, so that microneedle arrays can stay in place as long as needed.
For the first time researchers successfully reproduced the electrical properties of biological neurons onto semiconductor chips.
Researchers have developed a way to 3D print custom microswimmers that can transport drugs and nanotherapeutic agents, as well as potentially manipulate tissue directly inside the body.
Combining new wearable electronics and a deep learning algorithm could help disabled people wirelessly interact with a computer.
A new type of ultrasound transducer should soon be delivering a fast and reliable diagnosis of infection of the middle ear.
Greater resolution, sharper images, and more efficient diagnostic processes – this is the promise of an endoscopy capsule developed by Fraunhofer IZM to allow more detailed small intestine diagnostics.
A scientist is working to develop miniature implantable medical devices that sense and communicate wirelessly via sound waves.
Scientists have developed a robot that looks and moves like a jellyfish; the aim is for Jellyfishbot to be applied in the treatment of cancer.
A simple innovation the size of a grain of sand means we can now analyse cells and tiny particles as if they were inside the human body.
Researchers have developed a new design method that shows promise in enabling the efficient design and fabrication of soft robots using a 3D printer.
Thanks to a new wearable visual simulator, patients will be able to experience how their vision will improve after cataract surgery, just before surgery.
Thanks to developments in 3D bioprinting, the UT researchers could create a miniature brain model representing the delicate tissue around the tumor, including the macrophages.
According to researchers in Sweden, a microneedle patch prototype proved to be a more comfortable and reliable blood-sugar monitoring system for people with diabetes.
Researchers have created an automated blood drawing and testing device that provides rapid results,could speed hospital work, enhance healthcare.