Harnessing medical data can, and will, improve healthcare, writes GE Healthcare President and CEO Kieran Murphy in the Global Innovation Index 2019.
Traumatic brain injuries affect 2 million Americans each year and causes cell death and inflammation in the brain. This new therapy might help.
A new method, described in the journal Nature Communication, states that researchers have produced functioning devices with the electronics already embedded inside.
IBM is bringing quantum technology to African universities, where scientific research from genetics to data-processing stand to gain from the increase in computing power.
Cancer treatment is not one-size-fits-all. Thanks to medical advancements, people receiving a cancer diagnosis might have many potential treatment options, ranging from established, “trie...
Until direct-to-consumer genetic testing is more strongly regulated, then dipping into your DNA will continue to have unintended consequences
Machine learning algorithms can accurately assess the capabilities of neurosurgeons during virtual surgery before they step into an actual operating room, a new study shows.
An algorithm developed to study the structure of galaxies helps explain a key feature of embryonic development.
People suffering from tetraplegia now have hope of regaining function in their limbs, after successful research into nerve transfers.
Silicon Valley startup Node says it has created the next wave of artificial intelligence, which it calls artificial intuition.
Treating the rise in non-communicable diseases could be made easier if 'bench and bedside' finally starting collaborating
Researchers are pairing a nanoscale imaging technique with virtual reality technology to offer a way for researchers to “step inside” biological data.
15 years ago the $3 billion Human Genome Project was completed. Today, it costs as little as $600 - and you can pay for it at the supermarket. The genomics revolution is here, and its pot...
Healthcare is increasingly burdened with non-communicable disease in an ageing population. Here's how technology and the British NHS model can help it adapt.
MIT scientists have created a new deep-learning model that can predict from a mammogram if a patient is likely to develop breast cancer as much as five years in the future.