“The new integrated system combines a flexible, deformable display with a lightweight sensor composed of a breathable nanomesh electrode and wireless communication module. Medical data measured by the sensor, such as an electrocardiogram, can either be sent wirelessly to a smartphone for viewing or to the cloud for storage. In the latest research, the display showed a moving electrocardiogram waveform that was stored in memory … The display is stretchable by as much as 45 percent”
IEEE 2018 TENSYMP
July 4th-6th, 2018
Hosted by IEEE Region 10 & the IEEE NSW Section
“The Impact of the Internet of Things”
Due to many requests the closing date for paper submission has been extended further to 16 April 2018 (final deadline).
The aim of Tensymp is to bring engineers and scientists together to discuss and share advances in electronics, communications, computer technology, and power engineering. Papers are being sought on the following topics relating to, but not limited to, IoT:
- Power Engineering
- Healthcare and Biomedical Engineering
- Artificial Intelligence
- Internet of Things
- Microwaves, Antennas & Propagation
- Industry Presentations
- Social Implications of Technology
Submissions may be made as an extended abstract (up to 2 pages), or as full paper (maximum of 6 pages). Authors intending to submit a poster, shall submit an extended abstract (up to 2 pages) for review.
Industry presentations are also invited, these may be power point only presentations. Authors may also submit full papers. They should cover topics of interest to practitioners, thus they need not cover latest research. Industry presentations should be either 30 or 60 minutes in length as more detailed coverage is expected compared to the short oral research presentations. Please submit an extended abstract (up to 2 pages) for review
All accepted presentations will be published in the conference proceedings that will be submitted to IEEE Explore and for indexing.
Please visit the following website for more details:
“Ethically Aligned Design: A Vision for Prioritizing Human Well-being with Autonomous and Intelligent Systems (A/IS) represents the collective input of several hundred participants from six continents who are thought leaders from academia, industry, civil society, policy and government. The goal of Ethically Aligned Design is to advance a public discussion about how we can establish ethical and social implementations for intelligent and autonomous systems and technologies, aligning them to defined values and ethical principles that prioritize human well-being in a given cultural context.”
Request for public input (by 12 March 2018) : “Public comments are invited on the second version of Ethically Aligned Design: A Vision for Prioritizing Human Well-being with Autonomous and Intelligent Systems (A/IS) that encourages technologists to prioritize ethical considerations in the creation of such systems.”
“In January 2018, in cooperation with various government regulatory agencies, HP announced a worldwide voluntary safety recall and replacement program for certain notebook computer and mobile workstation batteries. These batteries have the potential to overheat, posing a fire and burn hazard to customers. For this reason, it is extremely important to check whether your battery is affected.”
“HP has received eight reports of battery packs overheating, melting, or charring, including three reports of property damage totaling $4,500, with one report of a minor injury involving a first-degree burn to the hand,” CSPC said in a statement
What are the hazards?
Small parts, including the battery can be exposed if the back is removed. If young children gain access to the button batteries and ingest them, they may suffer internal burn injuries, which can result in serious illness and even death. In addition, the batteries may pose a choking hazard to young children.
The electronic skin contains about 50 components connected by a network of 250 tiny wire coils embedded in protective silicone. The soft material enables it to conform to body, unlike other hard monitors. It wirelessly transmits data on movement and respiration, as well as electrical activity in the heart, muscles, eyes and brain to a smartphone application.
The entire system is powered wirelessly rather than being charged by a battery.
Source: ‘Electronic skin’ takes wearable health monitors to the next level: A soft, stick-on patch collects, analyzes and wirelessly transmits a variety of health metrics from the body to a smartphone — ScienceDaily
A short book but I highly recommend it to electric safety experts. USA-centric, but the principles can be built on for other geographies.