Research

Researchers with the Georgia Institute of Technology have developed an open source, machine-learning tool that accurately predicted how cancer patients would respond to specific chemotherapy drugs.

Researchers at the University of California, Los Angeles created a cheap, portable device that uses artificial intelligence (AI) to recognize and classify common airborne allergens.

A Japanese research group has developed a system that uses AI to automatically detect abnormalities in fetal hearts from ultrasound images.

A research team has been awarded a grant to develop a mobile application aimed at raising awareness about diabetes for people in India who are most at risk for developing the disease.

A team of researchers have created a simpler version of electronic wearable devices that can be used for physiological monitoring and alert a user of any health risks in real time.

A research team with Washington State University in Pullman, Washington, has created a biofuel-powered sensor that runs on glucose and can be used to detect, prevent and diagnose diseases.

The Networking and Information Technology Research and Development (NITRD) program is seeking information on the National Artificial Intelligence (AI) Research and Development Strategic Plan.

University of Houston researchers have created a smartphone system that can detect dangerous levels of lead in tap water.

Researchers at Worcester Polytechnic Institute (WPI) in Worcester, Massachusetts, recently secured $2.8 million in funding to develop a smartphone application that can detect symptoms of various medical conditions in soldiers.

Adopting an electronic health record (EHR) system to collect, analyze and make referrals about social determinants of health (SDH) for patients could be useful for community health centers, according to a study published in the Annals of Family Medicine.

Researchers at the University of Illinois at Chicago (UIC) are warning patients and physicians about using smart pills until research can prove their successfulness.

Singapore researchers have developed a portable device that can accurately screen for several diseases and infections.