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MC10 Pulse

MC10 Researcher Spotlight: Dr. Ryan McGinnis – University of Vermont

Thursday, December 19, 2019 Posted by

Academic researchers are some of the most critical customers and collaborators for MC10. They provide us with a better understanding of the many ways our devices can be used, give us feedback on where the device can improve, and even help us develop algorithms to optimize the use of our analytics platform. Because of this, we have decided to create a new researcher spotlight feature on our blog, the MC10 Pulse. This feature will showcase the researchers, the impressive work their labs are doing, and how they are using the BioStamp system.

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Benefits of Digital Health Technology for Seniors

Thursday, December 12, 2019 Posted by
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How Measurement Can Improve Medicine

Monday, March 04, 2019 Posted by

“If you cannot measure it, you cannot improve it,” a phrase generally attributed to Lord Kelvin (William Thomson, 1824-1907), is a timely admonition for today’s medicine and clinical trials. In today’s world, we can measure countless things. Thus, Kelvin’s advice now applies to the need to measure the right things, under the right circumstances, to improve “it.” “It” presumably, is health, or the subject’s current condition, or more topically, his/her quality of life.

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University of Rochester Researchers Use BioStampRC® Sensors to Assess Parkinson and Huntington Disease Symptoms

Thursday, October 05, 2017 Posted by

The face of healthcare is changing. Thanks to wearable sensors, subjective measurements once limited to episodic in-person visits are now objective and continuous -- all while comfortably fitting into the day-to-day lives of patients.

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5 Universities Exploring the Potential of Digital Health

Thursday, July 27, 2017 Posted by

Digital health centers, big data labs, and wearable-focused research facilities are becoming increasingly common at leading academic institutions across the country.

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Novel Endpoints and Mobile Technology: A Conversation with CTTI

Thursday, July 13, 2017 Posted by

The Clinical Trials Transformation Initiative (CTTI) is comprised of more than 80 organizations united by the mission to develop and drive adoption of practices that will increase the quality and efficiency of clinical trials. 

The multi-stakeholder member organizations includes representatives from the FDA, big pharma, smaller biotechs, clinical research organizations (CROs), institutional review boards (IRBs), academic institutions participating in clinical research, patient groups, independent patient representatives, and technology companies.

In June, CTTI released “Developing Novel Endpoints Generated by Mobile Technology for Use in Clinical Trials,” which contains recommendations for integrating mobile technology into clinical trials.

We recently spoke with Jennifer Goldsack, CTTI’s Project Manager, about the status of mobile technology adoption in clinical trials, the process behind CTTI’s recommendations, and future projects aimed at overcoming obstacles in endpoint development.

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Using Digital Endpoints and Digital Biomarkers in Clinical Trials

Wednesday, June 28, 2017 Posted by

While traditional endpoints and biomarkers are still necessary for FDA submission and regulation, the advent of digital tools has presented the opportunity to revolutionize the data capture method — specifically, the ability to collect more specific, relevant data points or digital biomarkers.

According to Rock Health’s report The Emerging Influence of Digital Biomarkers on Healthcare, digital biomarkers are “consumer-generated physiological and behavioral measures collected through connected digital tools” which “represent an opportunity to capture clinically meaningful, objective data in a cost-effective manner.”

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How Apps and Sensors are Revolutionizing Unexpected Industries

Thursday, June 15, 2017 Posted by

The industries in which sensors and mobile technology have been making the biggest waves are ones where capturing movement, physiological response, and user activity are directly related to monetary outcome — for example, pharmaceuticals, sports and fitness, and healthcare. If a pharmaceutical company can objectively prove that a drug is improving quality of life, or if a doctor can receive an alert when a patient’s heart rate is too fast, that’s a game changing solution.

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MC10 Perspective: Technology’s role in the Changing Healthcare Landscape

Thursday, June 01, 2017 Posted by

Jesús Pindado, MC10’s VP of Engineering, shared his thoughts on the role of wearables and digital tools as healthcare evolves, as well as the story and vision behind MC10 for episode 28 of the web series Flow my Friend.

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Wearable Technology from MC10 & L’Oréal Revolutionizes Skincare

Thursday, May 18, 2017 Posted by

A recent New York Times article explored the cutting-edge beauty and self-care products being developed at L’Oréal’s Technology Incubator.

Partnering with academics and entrepreneurs around the world, the incubator’s Global Vice President Guive Balooch and his 26-person team work together to stay on the forefront of the beauty industry — specifically, “where beauty and technology meet.”

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How Wearable Sensors Can Improve Ecological Validity

Tuesday, May 16, 2017 Posted by

Ecological validity, the quest to create a study atmosphere that best represents a subject’s habitat in order to capture data that reflects natural behavior, is getting a lot easier to achieve thanks to wearable biosensors.

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BIOMEDevice Boston : Emerging Sensor Technology

Monday, May 01, 2017 Posted by


BIOMEDevice, one of New England’s largest medtech events, is coming to Boston this week. We’re excited to hear from speakers innovating the medical device industry, and to share our own vision on stage. Wednesday’s Emerging Sensor Technology Track is packed with sessions forecasting the trajectory of novel sensors in healthcare.

Here are a few that we’re most excited for:

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