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S+ by ResMed

The S+ offers accurate tracking and insightful sleep data that any insomniac will appreciate.

By December 17, 2014

3.5 stars Editors' rating December 17, 2014

Smart pacifier tracks your baby's temperature and meds

Meet Pacif-i, the first smart pacifier that measures your baby's temperature while keeping him from crying. The connected app can also track meds.

By January 5, 2015


S+ by ResMed: A wireless tracker that looks to improve your sleep

There are no straps or pad with this tracker. CNET's Dan Graziano gives you a look at ResMed's new non-contact sleep tracker.

By December 16, 2014


Fallout 4 ultimate guide

Ready to head into the wasteland, Vault Dweller? Then check out of all GameSpot's stories and videos, including a full list of perks, top places to loot, beginners' guides, base building tips and much more.

By November 8, 2015


​Appliance Science: The firm chemistry of gelatin

How does a single chemical transform water into the tasty treat called Jell-O? We look at the chemistry of gelatin, the chemical behind Jell-O.

By September 10, 2015


Med student's practice exam takes very real turn

UVA medical student Ryan Jones discovers that an actor portraying symptoms of abdominal aortic aneurysm actually had the potentially deadly condition.

By January 3, 2014


Oral-B interactive Bluetooth toothbrush coming to US teeth soon

After a trip across Europe, the Oral-B Pro SmartSeries 7000 Bluetooth toothbrush is set to come to the US in February of this year.

By January 6, 2015


Apple Pay launch and Google's virtual doctor visits

A leaked Walgreen's memo says Apple Pay will launch this week, Google tests doctor video chats for those searching about illness, and Snapchat's photo leak is a security wake-up call.

By October 13, 2014


High-tech electronic headband may help prevent migraines

Just approved by the FDA, the device directs an electric current to the skin and underlying body tissue, stimulating a nerve associated with migraines.

By March 11, 2014


Could electronically controlled drugs reduce side effects?

Researchers say they can zap implants with electrical currents to release specific amounts of medication to targeted areas of the body.

By February 5, 2014