Eric Stann

Eric Stann, research news strategist, University of Missouri.


Sensors, Actuators July 17, 2022

Smart face mask, other wearables designed as personal health trackers

University of Missouri researchers developed wearable smart bioelectronic devices and materials for better real-time health monitoring.

By Eric Stann
The material uses a computer chip to control, or manipulate, the processing of information that’s needed to perform the requested actions, then uses the electrical power to convert that energy into mechanical energy.
Edge Computing, Embedded Systems November 9, 2021

Creating an artificial material that can sense, adapt to environment

University of Missouri engineers are collaborating with researchers at University of Chicago to design the material

By Eric Stann
University of Missouri engineers are advancing the commercial market for wearable bioelectronics by developing a large-scale manufacturing plan for a customizable device capable of simultaneously tracking multiple vital signs such as blood pressure, heart activity and skin hydration. Courtesy: University of Missouri
Sensors, Vision February 27, 2021

Wearable sensor developed to detect COVID-19, other diseases

A University of Missouri engineer received a grant from the National Science Foundation to plan for large-scale manufacturing of an on-skin, wearable bioelectronic device.

By Eric Stann
Energy Efficiency August 26, 2020

Ethanol-based hand sanitizer developed to prevent COVID-19

An ethanol-based hand sanitizer for use during the COVID-19 pandemic has been developed by University of Missouri researchers.

By Eric Stann
Sensors, Actuators July 14, 2020

Draw electronic sensors on human skin with a pencil

University of Missouri engineers discovered the possibility of using pencils to draw bioelectronics on human skin, which could potential use for biomedical components including electrophysiological, temperature and biochemical sensors.

By Eric Stann
Sensors, Vision January 9, 2020

Wearable air conditioning device developed to monitor human condition

University of Missouri engineers have developed an on-skin device that functions as wearable air conditioning and has numerous human health care applications such as the ability to monitor blood pressure and body temperature.

By Eric Stann
Sensors, Vision September 29, 2019

Eye-tracking technology could help make driving safer

Researchers at the University of Missouri have developed two eye-tracking technologies to improve collision avoidance and evaluating rear-end accidents for automotive drivers.

By Eric Stann
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