Researchers have developed a new stretchable wearable sensor that can measure pH levels from a patient’s sweat—potentially replacing blood tests to measure glucose, sodium, and potassium.
This material is tough enough to withstand the repeated sterilization used in aortic-valve repair kits.
New wearable device technology and research from the University of Wisconsin-Madison allows doctors to measure muscle-tendon forces in a non-invasive method.
Researchers from Columbia University look to modernize the back brace with a dynamic robotic system in hopes of correct spinal deformities.
At MDTX, maxon motors presented on how medical device innovators can miniaturize their devices.
Nersi Nazari, MDTX keynote speaker and CEO of VitalConnect, bet the fate of his company on the widespread adoption of continuous patient monitoring.
Researchers from the University of Twente are creating new smartphone technology to create a more accurate human body scan via augmented reality, in addition to simultaneous localization and mapping technology.
Lower-cost 3D printers are changing the medical industry, and doctors aren’t overly concerned with regulations.