Conductive nanotube thread woven into fabric turns regular apparel into "smart clothing" that monitors your heart.
Researchers have created a "gene switch" that the green light from regular smartwatches could flip to help control diabetes.
A type of fabric typically used for hiking gear could potentially lead to wearable electronics that successfully cool both the device and the wearer's skin.
Researchers have figured out how to harvest energy from radio waves to power wearable devices. "We are trying to provide additional, consistent energy."
A cheap and easy method can turn your run-of-the mill headphones into a sensor that plugs into a smartphone to monitor heart rate and do other stuff, too.
Researchers have discovered the ideal placement and pressure for an armband that could one day track heart rate without bulky wiring or sticky gel.
A new film can not only evaporate sweat but also use that moisture to power wearable electronic devices such as watches, fitness trackers, and more.
A new method for creating stretchy supercapacitors could pave the way for more flexible and dynamic wearable devices, researchers report.
A new method can print wearable sensors directly onto skin without heat. The sensors could help monitor stats like temperature, heart performance, and more.
A wearable device could one day help EMTs, medics, and ER doctors assess blood loss to better treat victims of accidents, gunshots, and battle injuries.