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.
Researchers at the University of Sydney have examined the use of a smartphone-compatible heart monitor to diagnose the risk of stroke.
Bionym's Nymi attempts to rid you of the burden of remembering passwords, pins, and carrying around key cards.
Pricing not available
A prototype bra from Microsoft researchers uses sensors to follow the wearer's mood with a goal of helping prevent stress-related eating.
Like tech from a cyberpunk novel, Nissan announced a new smartwatch that will link drivers intimately with their cars, showing both driving telemetry such as speed, and driver heart rate.
Forget eyes and fingerprints. The Nymi bracelet wants the future of biometric password protection to be your own unique cardiac rhythm.
Astronaut Neil Armstrong's EKG reading from the moment he first stepped on the moon is going up for auction along with some other interesting space memorabilia, including Buzz Aldrin's space onesie.
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.
MIT researchers can measure someone's pulse just by watching them on video. The new method, which picks up slight head movements, could help detect cardiac events.
The federal agency is looking for public input on a proposal that would allow it to regulate certain types of medical apps designed for smartphones and other mobile devices.