Stacey Yepes was driving home from work when she felt a sensation she knew wasn't right -- so she hit record on her smartphone.
Researchers at the University of Sydney have examined the use of a smartphone-compatible heart monitor to diagnose the risk of stroke.
The child-size unit, named uBot-5, uses arms and a computer screen through which therapists can interact with the patient.
Researchers at Henry Ford Hospital in Detroit present a case study in which "dystexia" was the only symptom of a stroke. The patient had no trouble speaking, only texting.
Johns Hopkins neurologist says device reminiscent of swim goggles will help detect strokes faster in emergency rooms -- and help save lives.
While anyone who texts has probably sent or received weirdly illegible messages at some point, Harvard researchers point to garbled texts as one possible indicator of neurological problems.
During Fox News Election broadcast, famed Republican mastermind Karl Rove was seen to be using a Mac. Was this a little uncomfortable?
Chad Ruble's mother can't use keyboards. So he used a Kinect and some open-source code to devise a system that lets her wave her hand to select emoticons and function buttons.
Stroke experts in the U.K. work with Limbs Alive to develop the first in a collection of action video games that encourage movements to relearn arm and hand control.
Check out these keycap sculptures made by South African visual artist and cultural activist Maurice Mbikayi. They represent the artist's thoughts on the impact of technology on Africa and the Earth's dependence on natural resources.