HTC One ME (Dual-SIM)
Yurbuds Focus 300
Micromax Canvas Knight 2
LG Music Flow H7
Coolpad Dazen X7
Apple Music for India: First Look
How to test smartphones in a retail store
Media Streamers: what to look for before buying one
5 Ways to Optimize Your Code for Android 5.0 Lollipop
Sony Xperia Z3+: First Impressions
Don't read this, lest you get offended!
How tech is taking football to the next level
Classic FPS games are a dying breed
Slowly gathering steam...
The obsession within
BlackBerry’s upcoming Android device Venice touted for AT&T launch
Indian telcos to roll out nationwide MNP today
Samsung's next Tizen smartphone is the Z3, 'confirms' SamMobile
Flipkart to add 'Image Search' feature to its app
Samsung is the largest smartphone seller in U.S.: Kantar WorldPanel
Wickedleak Wammy Note 4
Videocon Z51 Nova Plus
Panasonic P55 Novo
Lava Flair E1
Intel SSD 750 Series 1.2 TB PCIe NVMe
How to use Intel XDK plugins for Sublime Text
Intel XDK Update - HTML5 Games, Sublime Text* & Easier to Get Started
Steps to add x86 support to Android Apps Using Unity
3 easy steps for maximum performance for your Android emulator (Intel HAXM)
How does your GPU affect your image blur algorithms
HTC One ME (Dual-SIM) Review
Qualcomm Snapdragon 820 gets benchmarked in Geekbench
Facebook Lite for Android launched in India
Samsung wants to make more Tizen phones for India.mov
Xiaomi Redmi Note 4G now available for Rs. 7,999.
OnePlus 2: leaks, rumors and the buzz so far
Asus Fonepad 7: Overview [Promotion]
How to test a TV in a retail store
Apple Music across devices: In pictures
2015 Android flagships: Display and build comparison
Intel Android Developer Zone
Intel Windows Developer Zone
Intel IoT Developer Zone
Intel Game Developer Zone
Researchers from University of Houston have developed a disease diagnostic system based on nanotechnology that will only require a smartphone and a Rs 1200 lens attachment to check for diseases.
The diagnostic system developed by Richard Willson and Jiming Bao relies on precise chemical interactions that form between a virus or bacteria and a disease-fighting antibody to form an iron-clad diagnosis.
The researchers used a simple glass slide and a thin film of gold with thousands of holes poked in it for the light to pass through. The system diagnoses an illness by blocking the light with a disease-antibody bond as well as a few additional ingredients. The researchers state that with a few changes, they can make similar readings with a smartphone’s camera, flash and an attachable lens. The system would be helpful to health care providers across the globe and will provide an affordable and 'easy to read' method to diagnose diseases.
"The trick is finding a way to detect these chemical interactions quickly, cheaply and easily. The device involves a simple glass slide and a thin film of gold with thousands of holes poked in it," explained Jiming Bao, assistant professor of electrical and computer engineering at University of Houston.
"One of the advantages of this system is that the results can be read with simple tools," said Richard Willson, Huffington-Woestemeyer professor of chemical and biomolecular engineering.
Recently, Researchers at Cornell University developed a "smartCARD," with sophisticated camera technology that can read out users cholesterol levels in just a minute. The device checks bio markers in the user's blood and gets the results based on color analysis. The smartCARD checks the color values on the cholesterol test strip using the flash on the smartphones and the results are displayed on your smartphone's screen.
Source: Medical News