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The EyeGo, developed at Stanford University, uses an iPhone to snap sharp pictures of the front and back of the eye.
This hybrid approach could give smartphone cameras dynamic focus, and add depth to surgical imaging.
Researchers find that ophthalmologists consistently rate inner-eye photos viewed on iPhones as higher quality than those viewed on desktop computers.
Automotive News reports on BMW's plans to add pedestrian alert sounds to electric cars.
Cornell researchers decode mice brain signals necessary in vision and use the data to create a retinal prosthetic. Next up, monkeys and, possibly, humans.
Oraya Therapeutics earns approval in Europe for its stereotactic radiotherapy system designed to treat eye diseases, but IRay remains limited to investigational use in the U.S.
A University College London (UCL) project team is hoping errors in how software "sees" optical illusions can make robots more like humans--mistakes and all.
With all of the discussion about the merits, or lack thereof, in 3D entertainment, we haven't yet stopped to ask if it's going to make your eyeballs explode. Let's rectify that.
Retinopathy of prematurity affects 16,000 premature babies a year. Without having to touch the eye, this device provides detailed, 3D imaging to better diagnose the disorder.
The amazing, and frankly strange, Google Glass raises pressing questions about the futuristic head tech. CNET walks you through some common queries.