The application of artificial intelligence in the medical field holds great promise for improving patient health, but will doctors and patients feel comfortable using it?
Google released an open-source artificial intelligence tool that could help researchers turn vast amounts of DNA sequencing data into life-saving therapies and technologies.
A molecular data company is developing a chip that leverages nanotechnology, optics, artificial intelligence, blockchain authentication, and edge computing to access and analyze molecular-level data in real time. The company says the technology will help redefine how global health challenges like superbugs, infectious diseases, and cancer are conquered.
Australian researchers have developed a proof-of-concept of a wearable device that can predict the onset of seizures in patients with epilepsy.
An AI-powered robot in China reportedly passed the country's medical licensing examination with flying colors. The news begs the question, are AI-powered doctors closer than we thought?
Connected medical devices promise value for patients and doctors, but they also present new cybersecurity vulnerabilities that could put patients at risk.
New clinical trial data shows the HeartLogic Diagnostic suite of sensors significantly expanded the ability of a baseline blood test to identify when patients were at an elevated risk of a heart failure event.
Smiths Medical is scrambling to address cybersecurity risks involving its wireless infusion pump, a type of device that is particularly vulnerable to attack.
Despite knowledge of—and sometimes firsthand experience with—the cybersecurity vulnerabilities of the medical device industry, few professionals say their companies are ready to handle an incident.
In an increasingly connected world, how do we ensure that the software that controls medical devices functions as planned with little to no risk of harming the patient?
Virtual and augmented reality will lead to new medical technologies and change the way medical device designers work. But first, these technologies have some significant challenges to overcome.
Virtual and augmented reality technologies are set to disrupt not just medical devices themselves but also the way they’re developed.
Medical device makers should take these factors into consideration when evaluating the best enterprise resource planning (ERP) deployment for their needs.