The New York Times has a fascinating look at which new medical technology will make us smarter and the impact of those new technologies.
Among them are a new implantable medical device called “smartglove” and a wearable camera that can scan a person’s heart and analyze its activity.
The NYT also reports that doctors will be able to remotely control a patient’s heart rate, blood pressure and other vital signs.
The paper says the device could be used for monitoring patients’ health while they are being treated, or even to help doctors detect problems during a surgery.
The device could also be used to provide a real-time update of heart rates and other health information.
Here’s a rundown of the tech: The new implant has been designed by a company called Optum and is said to be capable of detecting blood pressure in a person within five seconds, which is a far cry from the time it takes for a doctor to make the diagnosis.
The company says the wearable camera can take pictures of a person up to two feet away, and the company says it has tested the device in more than 30 different locations around the world.
The new implant also has a built-in Bluetooth device that allows it to transmit images from the device to the implant itself, making it easy to communicate with a doctor.
The wearable camera is also said to have a built in microphone, allowing it to communicate back to the device.
The sensor on the device can be activated by touching the sensor with a finger, and then it sends an image to the computer.
The device is reportedly only a prototype, and some medical devices have been implanted with sensors that can detect and analyze blood pressure, but it’s unclear whether the device will be ready for mass use anytime soon.
We’ll have more on the new implant as it becomes available.