It's not about the device you buy. The real value is in the data it produces.
Intel "Make it Wearable" finalist Team Babybe created a wearable that lets preemies or other babies in incubators feel their parents' heartbeat while separated.
The Synapse dress integrates Intel's Edison chip and a range of sensors to show on the outside what the wearer is feeling within.
To honor the 45th anniversary of the Apollo 11 landing, a singer adds sounds of Neil Armstrong's heart, plus "sounds of Venus" recorded by Voyager, to a John Lennon song.
A series of 3D-printed garments is inspired by space travel, symbiosis and the medieval astronomers of the Middle East.
NASA is collaborating with the US Department of Homeland Security on a portable radar device that can detect heartbeats and breathing after a disaster.
Forget eyes and fingerprints. The Nymi bracelet wants the future of biometric password protection to be your own unique cardiac rhythm.
Rhythmia receives FDA clearance in cardiac catheter ablations to diagnose or treat heartbeat abnormalities.
Some consumers accused Apple of unfairly boosting iPod prices because it banned music from services other than the iTunes store. They're asking for $350 million, and even Steve Jobs will make an appearance in court, via taped deposition.
The latest wearable gadgets from Israel-based LifeBeam include a hat and visor that track heart rate, calories and other data fitness nuts care about.