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Mayo Clinic researchers are gearing up to test their new teleconcussion robot on the sidelines of tonight's Northern Arizona University football game.
Technically Incorrect: Mocking the Super Bowl media day on behalf of Skittles, Seattle's normally monosyllabic running back offers clues to his tech preferences. A blimp rather than a jetpack, for example.
The Science Guy says the only way to change ball pressure is with a needle. However, some researchers believe the Patriots coach.
Harvard's Wyss Institute unveils an application that involves a stylus and simple tracing exercise to rapidly assess neuromuscular performance in a doc's office or at the scene of an injury.
The Shockbox sensor lets you or your coach know when you've been tackled or body-checked too hard, by sending a color-coded alert to a mobile device.
Researchers at the Harvard Wyss Institute have developed a simple, printed paper test that could be used for pathogen detection, including cases of ebola.
A new helmet from 6D Helmets aims to eliminate some of the most common brain injuries suffered by riders.
A British brain surgeon says cycle helmets are too flimsy and can actually create more danger by creating the illusion of greater safety.
The Seattle Seahawks' Derrick Coleman is deaf. In a stunning ad for Duracell, he describes his fight.
Justin Carter has been held for months in a Texas jail after joking about massacring children. His bail is $500,000. He can't get out, and his parents say he's been tormented inside.