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New Publication: Wearable Transdermal Biosensors

Chapter in Wearable Biosensing in Medicine and Healthcare

The team at the Center for Advanced Sensor Technology, University of Maryland Baltimore County and our collaborators, are excited to share the recent publication of the book chapter titled “Wearable Transdermal Biosensors," in Springer. This chapter delves into the fascinating world of biosensors and their potential to revolutionize healthcare. We are proud of the CAST team for their contributed to the growing body of research in this field and invite you to read our chapter at the link below.

Book Title: Wearable Biosensing in Medicine and Healthcare

Chapter Title: Wearable Transdermal Biosensors

Authors: Govind Rao, Venkatesh Srinivasan, Zach Sheffield, Preety Ahuja, Sanjeev Kumar, Xudong Ge, Ketan Dighe & Chad Sundberg 

First Online: 04 January 2024

Wearable sensors
Biomedical diagnostics
Transdermal sensors

About this book: 

This book contains chapters on wearable biomedical sensors and their assistive technologies for promoting behavioral change in medical and health care. Part I reviews several wearable biomedical sensors based on biocompatible materials and nano and micro-electromechanical systems (MEMS) technologies in the medical and dental fields. Part II introduces the latest approaches to wearable biosensing using unique devices for various skin targets such as sweat, interstitial fluid, and transcutaneous gases. Part III presents technologies supporting wearable sensors, including soft and flexible materials, manufacturing methods, skin volatile-marker imaging, and energy harvesting devices.

This book is intended for graduate students, academic researchers, and professors that work in medical and healthcare research fields, as well as industry professionals involved in the development of wearable and flexible sensing devices and measurement systems for human bio/chemical sensing, medical monitoring, and healthcare services, and for medical professionals and government officials who are driving behavior change in health care.

Posted: January 12, 2024, 9:57 AM