The device comes with a cellular-based home monitoring system that allows physicians to detect a range of heart-related events, including silent arrhythmias.
Rhythmia receives FDA clearance in cardiac catheter ablations to diagnose or treat heartbeat abnormalities.
Biomedical engineers out of Johns Hopkins and Stony Brook say gentle beams of light -- instead of electric jolts -- could be used to treat arrhythmias in the near future.
From battery life to pure life, new research shows we're getting closer to a future where important implanted and wearable health devices could run on power collected from our own organs.
The ScenSor DW1000 tunes in to wireless technology to let people locate important items such as medical equipment or even children.
How much do humans supervise the machines that participate in customer service? One person's experience with Blue Shield of California suggests: "Not much at all."
A study commissioned by Gamehouse shows that women gamers have more sex than non-gamers and even have it more often. They are also, apparently, more sociable.
More than half the participants in a study who wore the wireless digital device avoided unnecessary follow-up care, while it may have saved the life of one participant.
A California basketball coach downloaded the $1.99 iPhone app Phone Aid to brush up on CPR last week, only to use it the very next day when a student collapsed and his heart stopped beating during practice.
A new option a wireless nunchuk is being offered from Brando Workship in the U.K.