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Researchers at the University of Sydney have examined the use of a smartphone-compatible heart monitor to diagnose the risk of stroke.
Due out later this year, the case promises to keep track of your blood pressure, heart rate, temperature, and other vital stats.
With three new lightweight, wearable medical devices, iHealth is hoping to give people the ability to monitor their health without needing large, ugly, obtrusive equipment.
The FDA says it is only regulating products that turn smartphones into medical devices it already oversees, such as apps that let your phone act as an electronic stethoscope or give feedback on CPR.
These bioelectrodes are made from a conductive fiber and can record just like a regular ECG device.
You'll soon be able to embrace your inner Bones McCoy. Decades after "Star Trek" made the small device that could scan for vital signs famous, the medical tricorder is ready for prime time.
The EPI Mini out of Singapore collects electrocardiogram readings for up to five people through their fingertips and sends the data via Bluetooth to a designated phone.
We discover how the man developing a Star Trek-style medical tricorder for your smart phone turned personal tragedy into a lifesaver.
A start-up has created a Bluetooth device that uses NASA technology to scan your vital signs and send them to your smartphone.
Physicians at the University of California at San Francisco hope their Health eHeart Study, launched this week, will help them develop new ways to predict and prevent heart disease.