And there's an app too
Early detection is vital to helping halt the spread of breast cancer and permit a full recovery. That’s why many women endure…
Snake oil & platforms prevail
Let’s just get this out of the way, y’all. We are not going to see some kind of open standard or HTML-like universal…
One California company is looking at problems like Ebola through a silicon lens.
Many health apps rely on a phone’s built-in camera, and the resulting images can tell us a lot about ourselves, our drugs, our parasites, and more.
Life is a programming language, and molecular biologist Andrew Hessel thinks that it will be increasingly available to anyone interested in designing with the building blocks of life.
The researchers used a mix of inks that, together, can form living tissue that could be used to test new drugs.
The AliveCor monitor communicates with a companion app, which can connect patients with professionals for an ECG analysis within 24 hours.
The partnership will focus on the creation of eye tissue, which can be used for toxicology tests and to study the advancement of diseases.
The mix of younger doctors and new gesture-based or wearable technology means that BYOD will soon become a trend in the operating room.
A new device compares internal and external readings of a patient’s heartbeat. If they match, accessing an implanted device is allowed.
By combining two techniques, researchers are closer to manufacturing highly customized nanoparticles at a large scale that could help fight diseases such as cancer.
The design is lightweight and waterproof, which means it can be taken into pools and the shower.
Blueprint Health, a startup accelerator and co-working space based in New York, is announcing Thursday its ten picks for the accelerator’s latest class of startups.
The iPad has been a success for Apple in business, apparently in spite of Apple’s lackadaisical approach to promoting its products directly to enterprise customers. But there’s one area where the company is clearly making a concerted effort to promote professional adoption of the iPad: medicine.
Smartphones could be the most important diagnostic tool of the next century, according to Eric Topol, a cardiologist speaking at the TedMed conference last year. Maybe if the smartphone becomes useful for medical monitoring, perhaps those costly data plans will be reimbursed by insurance providers.
We all know OS X is more user-friendly, more aesthetically pleasing, and far less annoying than Windows, but did you know it’s…