Ashley discusses one company's vision of temporary tattoos topped with tech, improving NASA's Robonaut 5 by challenging university teams to improve upon it and a health monitor that requires a patient to ingest a tiny microphone inside a pill.
Chaotic Moon's "Tech Tat" is designed to be a temporary biomonitor. It can be placed anywhere on the human body, making it more discreet than a wrist wearable, and biometrics it gathers are sent to an easy to use app.
An audience of 2,300 electronically shares emotional reactions to a provocative series of videos an ad agency screens in Cannes. Here's what they saw at the "Feel the Reel" event.
Bioengineers at UC Berkeley say their smartphone-enabled sensor can detect volatile chemicals by mimicking the color-changing abilities of turkeys, who can shift dramatically from reds to blues to whites.
The PIP biosensor and app system on Kickstarter encourages you to relax in order to get ahead in gaming.
Electrical currents generated from sweat could someday be a way to charge your phone while burning calories.
Behind the scenes: What happens when you wear a biosensor to the movies? CNET's Stephen Shankland traveled to Cannes to find out.
A "DIY cyborg" has a surgically implanted chip that reads his body temperature and delivers the data to a mobile device. Warning: his subcutaneous sensor might make your own skin crawl.
Researchers hope their real-time detection system that uses a magnetoelastic sensor can speed up testing at food processing plants.
Emotiv's latest EEG headset has dry sensors so you can slap it on and start monitoring your attention levels and stress.