Graphene has a vast variety of practical applications in the creation of new materials. But what exactly is graphene and what makes it so special?
Wearables are technologies in the form of sensors or mobile applications that collect health data. We report on the use of bracelets, smartwatches and smart fabrics to measure, monitor and track e.g. vital signs, blood glucose level or sleep data. We also cover the development of smartpatches that deliver medications.
We present five upper body exoskeletons that might help restore natural hand or limb movements.
This battery could have a wide range of applications in various types of devices, from soft robots to wearable devices.
A 3D printed microneedle vaccine patch delivers stronger immune response than a vaccine shot.
The number of individuals with COVID-19 in the community was a significant factor associated with stress in health care workers over time.
Graphene represents incredible opportunities for advancement in many fields, including medical science.
Engineers have designed a new touch-sensing glove that can “feel” pressure and other tactile stimuli. The design could help restore motor function after stroke.
Researchers developed a wearable X-ray detector prepared from nontoxic metal-organic frameworks layered between flexible plastic and gold electrodes for high-sensitivity sensing and imaging.