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Currently Browsing: Results for Tag "skin"

Video cameras could soon determine your heart rate from across the room

Video cameras could soon determine your heart rate from across the room According to Nikkei, a Japan-based technology analysis company, blood absorbs light, but just how much light the blood reflects changes with heart rate.The software measures how that skin reflection changes and uses that data to estimate a heart rate.

Olay shows off its Olay Skin Advisor, a deep learning beauty application

Olay shows off its Olay Skin Advisor, a deep learning beauty application On Monday, skincare brand Olay brought its Olay Skin Advisor to the global stage at Mobile World Congress, heralding its AI-based advisor as “a new platform designed to help women better understand their skin and find the products best suited to their personal skincare needs.” It’s the first beauty application that makes use of deep learning, and promises to equip customers with the information they need to care for their skin and determine what beauty products are most appropriate for their needs.

Can’t sleep? Text Dirty Lemon and see if its Sleep potion will help

Can’t sleep? Text Dirty Lemon and see if its Sleep potion will help Created to address its customers beauty and wellness needs, Dirty Lemon offers three major products — Sleep, Detox, and Skin + Hair.According to Dirty Lemon, passionflower is used to promote healthy sleep in those who experience restlessness, wakefulness or interrupted sleep patterns.

Why people can't stop watching pimples and blackheads getting squeezed

Why people can't stop watching pimples and blackheads getting squeezed But, watching other people's zits and blackheads being squeezed?Many of Lee's viewers also report an autonomous sensory meridian response (ASMR), a unique, pleasurable feeling triggered by specific digital media stimuli.

Hasta La Vista, Arthritis: Scientists Grow Human Skin on Robots

Hasta La Vista, Arthritis: Scientists Grow Human Skin on Robots Pierre-Alexis Mouthuy and Andrew Carr, of the Oxford Musculoskeletal Biomedical Research Unit, test medical technology by dressing robots in human flesh.“Humanoid-bioreactor systems may open numerous opportunities in medicine, science, and technology, in the spirit of ‘science for robotics and robotics for science,'” Mouthuy and Carr suggested in the latest issue of Science Robotics.

MIT scientists built a 3D-printed robot ‘skin’ that changes color with stimuli

MIT scientists built a 3D-printed robot ‘skin’ that changes color with stimuli Researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology have created a 3D-printed robot “skin” capable of changing color according to the physical stimuli that it receives.The work was inspired by the so-called “goldbug,” a golden tortoise beetle, which changes color in the wild.