MIT researchers demonstrate an intracellular antenna that's compatible with 3D biological systems and can operate wirelessly inside a living cell.
By continuously monitoring a patient’s gait speed, the system can assess the condition’s severity between visits to the doctor’s office.
Design from the Swager Lab uses electronic polymers, rather than colored lines, to indicate a positive response, enabling quantitative monitoring of biomarkers.
An MIT-developed device with the appearance of a Wi-Fi router uses a neural network to discern the presence and severity of one of the fastest-growing neurological diseases in the world.
The device senses and wirelessly transmits signals related to pulse, sweat, and ultraviolet exposure, without bulky chips or batteries.
The advance may enable real-time imaging devices that are smaller, cheaper, and more robust than other systems.
MIT Haystack Observatory will be part of the new radio spectrum management and coordination center.
MIT professor is designing the next generation of smart wireless devices that will sit in the background, gathering and interpreting data, rather than being worn on the body.
Two research projects on the design of state-of-the-art hardware could one day power next-generation 5G and 6G mobile networks.
An MIT system uses wireless signals to measure in-home appliance usage to better understand health tendencies.
Device for harnessing terahertz radiation might help power some portable electronics.