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When McGill University's Dr. Sheila Wang was in medical school, she noticed that doctors and nurses simply used rulers to measure the dimensions of patients' diabetic skin ulcers. Figuring that there had to be a more precise, objective method of doing so, she went on to create the new Swift Skin and Wound app... Continue Reading App brings more consistency to monitoring of diabetic wounds
Daily finger-prick blood glucose tests are an unpleasant part of life for diabetics, which is why various groups have developed non-invasive glucose-monitoring sensors. Such devices may be becoming more effective and affordable, thanks to a project presently underway at Washington State University... Continue Reading New 3D-printed electrodes may boost "jab-less" blood glucose monitoring
Given its huge reliance on patients self-reporting their symptoms and then doctors interpreting those symptoms, diagnosing depression is far from a simple undertaking. Breakthroughs in neuroscience are continuing to shine a light on how this mental health disorder operates, including the revelation of distinctive markers that may make it much simpler to diagnose. New research further adds
Home security cameras allow for peace of mind when every member of the household is out during the day, with many modern systems able to send alerts and footage to a smartphone when motion is detected. Back in January, UK smart home company Hive teamed up with designer Yves Béhar to create a boxy security camera called the View that kept watch indoors. Now the collaboration has announced a
cambridge students have taken this notion one step further and figured out a method to classify live footage from the drone and notify authorities of suspicious and violent behavior.  The post detecting and monitoring suspicious activity with real-time drone surveillance appeared first on designboom | architecture & design magazine.
A consortium of American and British science institutions, led by the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL), is working on a way to use antineutrinos to remotely monitor nuclear reactors. Sponsored by the US Department of Energy's National Nuclear Security Administration, the Advanced Instrumentation Testbed (AIT) program is installing the 3,500-ton WATer CHerenkov Monitor of ANtineut is a social bookmarking place where you can share, find & discuss the best news around on most topics. We focus on hi-tech reviews, gadgets and geekery but we like almost anything that's awesome, appealing and thought-provoking! er6i9ds5mz

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