sensors

Limitations The good things What it is If you ask 10 people "What is the Internet of Things?," you are likely to get at least
Sitting on Dr. Peter Liacouras's desk is a razor, a stick of deodorant, and a partially built prosthetic arm. Behind him, several 3D printers buzz away. His goal is simple: to allow wounded service members to do the things that they used to do before getting injured.
Born and raised in Turkey, I lived through countless earthquakes. Turkey is one of the most earthquake-prone countries in the world, and I witnessed many casualties during these catastrophes.
Now that we've mapped the drive, time to map what we're breathing.
The public needs to understand the risks and benefits of putting connected sensors into our gadgets, appliances, homes, cars and cities and connecting them to external networks.
Pepper, the emotional robot, sells out in 60 seconds!
My primary job is to manage the teams, and when I first began working with them, I expected I'd have to breakup a headlock put on an engineer by a marine chemist.
The finalist teams are global in scope, coming from four different countries (Japan, Norway, the United Kingdom and the United States).
Drones aren't the only en vogue tech covering ground (or the sky, I should say) for journalists. News outlets are using sensor
This is big. This isn't Amazon, it's Amazon x100. Very social, very local and very efficient.
This article originally appeared on Forbes - Disruption and Democracy. Check out my upcoming book, Identified: How They Are
"Mechanical flexibility of electronic devices is very important to open new applications in medical and healthcare use although
The declining costs of hardware components, the ubiquity of smartphones and the need for consumers to cut their medical costs
We are at a crossroads of a historic inflection point where human health care could tip from a focus on cure to one on prevention. At the risk of sounding like a Miss America contestant describing her platform to "change the world," that's precisely the kind of radical paradigm shift I'm proposing.
SleepIQ technology, as the company calls it, monitors movement in the bed as well as average breathing rate and heart rate
There are about 10 billion connected things in the world today. In the next 10 years, that number will grow to 50 billion things, increasing the intelligence and value of all of these connections exponentially -- billions of things, but trillions of connections. In other words, in the Internet of Everything, as in life, it's not what you know, it's who you know.
It seems like every time I read the tech section of a magazine or newspaper lately, I encounter another device that promises
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Direct-to-consumer testing with mobile consumer devices will eventually be the de facto way that we test. Everywhere. The