Breakthrough research represents “the missing link that will enable wearables to control genes in the not-so-distant future,” researchers say.
The 'Camera Shy Hoodie' renders its wearer anonymous to night vision surveillance cameras, using infrared LEDs usually found in the cameras themselves.
Hangzhou Zhongheng Electric told a local news outlet that it’s reading production line workers’ emotions through sensors in their hats.
Many people in Pakistan drive motorcycles. An Islamabad startup hopes their helmet will keep them safe.
After version one inspired a wave of panic about "Glassholes" and was discontinued, Google's parent company Alphabet is trying again—this time, in the workplace.
New sensors are basically temporary tattoos that act as electronics interfaces.
At Degree Show Two, it’s become fashionable to understand each another.
These tattoos could help diabetics read their sugar levels without a needle.
Modeled after the Rosetta Stone, this nickel-sized wearable has 1,000 languages on it, including Swahili, Arabic and Hindi.
If they get it right, it could be amazing for people with diabetes.