Researchers from the Faculty of Engineering and Faculty of Information Technology combined nanotechnology and artificial intelligence to bring machines one step closer to communicating with the human body.

Using specialised algorithms, personalised Artificial Intelligence (AI) technology can now disentangle multiple body signals, understand them and make a decision on what to do next.

Published recently in Nature Nanotechnology ("Hierarchically resistive skins as specific and multimetric on-throat wearable biosensors"), the research could change how we deliver remote healthcare and be the future of personal alarms and communications devices.

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