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A museum of medieval art models the building’s climate using wireless sensors to better maintain its collection.
Qualcomm aims to integrate home-health monitoring devices, and give doctors easier access.
Wearable sensors collect data from athletes as they’re playing—data that could soon be broadcast during the game.
A flexible electronic device stuck on the skin could provide irritation-free monitoring of heart, brain, and muscle activity.
The advance could lead to motion sensors showing up in running shoes and tennis rackets.
Measuring people’s physical reactions helps companies improve the user experience.
Two recent developments—a plastic processor and printed memory—show that computing doesn’t have to rely on inflexible silicon.
Graphene devices could make extremely sensitive sensors and superfast electronic switches for consumer electronics.
The trick reduces sensor power consumption and extends their range.