iHealth Lab's new fitness tracker looks like a smartwatch, but doesn't perform like one.
The portable Bluetooth-enabled blood glucose monitor, coming out Wednesday, syncs readings automatically to a designated iOS or Android device for future tracking and sharing.
It's not about the device you buy. The real value is in the data it produces.
Blood pressure cuffs, pulse oximeters, and wireless baby cameras, all decked out in crisp, clean white at CES 2013.
The new dock can use your smartphone to record your blood pressure and heart rate, says The Next Web. But will it launch outside of China?
Several health-and-fitness trackers have gone on sale in China, revealing that messaging-app maker's efforts to become a software platform for wearables and eventually "everything."
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.
The gadget's creator has far more on his mind than whether you're above 98.6 -- he wants to revolutionize the thermometer by getting it to read the "health weather" of a community.
Forget speaker docks. iHealth Labs is introducing a dock that will take your blood pressure and store the results on your iPhone, iPad, or iPod Touch.
Thanks to an app and a docking station, your iPhone, iPad, or iPod Touch can take your blood pressure.