Engineers have designed a thin adhesive film that could upgrade a consumer smartwatch into a powerful health monitoring system.
A new app that helps patients in self-isolation monitor for symptoms of COVID-19 and identify their mental health needs has been developed.
Researchers are collaborating with local partners to establish a network of portable, handheld ultrasound scanners that can soon accelerate COVID-19 diagnosis.
Researchers have developed a framework that will help data scientists and other researchers use better digital health tools for clinical purposes.
A research study seeks volunteers to provide data from smartphones, smartwatches and health surveys to help detect COVID-19.
Commercially available app-based technology now makes early detection of lymphedema easier, allowing for proactive treatment.
Virtual reality video games, activity monitors, and handheld computer devices can help people stand as well as walk, the largest trial worldwide into the effects of digital devices in rehabilitation has found.
Dementia screening could be as easy as using a smartphone app that listens to elderly people speak.
Patients recovering from coronary heart disease who received rehabilitation through WeChat experienced a better recovery than those having standard care.
During its latest keynote presentation, tech giant Apple announced cooperations for health studies. The latest model of their smartwatches are to be key in their execution.
Using blockchain, researchers have developed a prototype of an app that may potentially prescribe the optimal dose of medicine for the individual patient, as well as prevent counterfeit products.
Transdermal optical imaging measures blood pressure by detecting blood flow changes in smartphone-captured facial videos.
Digital games, typical of those on smartphones, may relieve stress more effectively than mindfulness apps, a new study shows.
New research suggests that the 'BlueIce' app developed at University of Bath could have a significant impact in reducing self-harm in young people.
A researcher is hoping to help women in rural areas access information about their reproductive health using a common tool in their pockets: a smartphone.
The PCC Game app being launched offers a virtual journey for greater knowledge and with tricky questions along the way.
Researchers have created a new app that can detect fluid behind the eardrum by simply using a piece of paper and a smartphone’s microphone and speaker.
Researchers have have developed a multifaceted measuring technology that is able to detect a number of conditions in the human body.