Flexible electronic sensors, worn like temporary tattoos on the skin, could be used to detect everything from blood flow to cognitive function, according to a new study published in Nature, led by John Rogers, who is also the cofounder of wearable sensor company MC10.
Wearable technologies or smart textiles are of high interest among the medical community as these technologies promise to enable more accurate monitoring of patients while giving more dignity and convenience to the patients in form of discretely integrated sensors into clothing
E-traces by lesia trubat are ballet shoes that digitally record the movements of dancers and present the data as a kind of "drawing on the floor" image. It would be cool to build a corollary robot that could repeat the dance from the data.
Elegant and sophisticated wearable technology from cutting edge fashion designers Pankaj and Nidhi. Their glowing geometric dress from the SS12 show at Wills Lifestyle India Fashion Week. pankajnidhi com.
Could 2015 be the year wearable tech becomes sexy?