The cutting-edge brain-computer interface didn't require neural implants like previous systems, but simply a special cap fitted with electrodes.
SPARX uses the form of a videogame to help depressive teenagers treat themselves.
The method could reduce the amount of time needed to diagnose the developmental condition by 95 percent.
Sometimes, the best solution is the one that you steal from your little cousins.
A new device promises to keep babies breathing during episodes of apnea.
Finally, some new gear for people with severe head and neck injuries.
USC's stroke rehab robot prods patients to do exercises.
The handheld device could help promote sterilization in remote locations.
This disease-hunting bot is based on the sea lamprey.
A sensor embedded in Phillips' new monitor helps you keep track of your posture, which is only a little creepy.
Self-driving cars aren't fundamentally about helping the vision impaired, but they sure would be useful.
It's better than standard gauze and even more effective than more costly variants. It's Osmotec, an environmentally-friendly dressing option.
Created at the Urban Glass art center in New York, Lloyd-Jones's human organs hold inert gases that are influenced by electrical current.
Since its debut last year, the iPhone ECG has proven its worth by diagnosing previously asymptomatic patients and college athletes.
The discovery from the RIKEN-MIT Center for Neural Circuit Genetics could one day lead to treatments for post traumatic stress disorder.
Phil Weilerstein's National Collegiate Inventors and Innovators Alliance was established in the '90s to support innovation among students.
Phototherapy, a remarkably effective way to solve infantile jaundice, can be improved with blue LEDs instead of fluorescent bulbs.
A team of students at John Hopkins University have developed an integrated system that makes it cheaper and easier to take samples.
Speaking at TED2012, TED fellow Myshkin Ingawale discussed the development of his prick-free blood hemoglobin measurement device, which was created after 32 attempts.
University of Michigan researchers have built a device that powers a standard implantable pacemaker using the body's own heartbeat vibrations to generate an electric voltage.