electronic tattoos


Temporary tattoos could make electronic telepathy and telekinesis possible

Temporary electronic tattoos could soon help people fly drones with only thought and talk seemingly telepathically without speech over smartphones, researchers say. Electrical engineer Todd Coleman at the University of California at San Diego is devising noninvasive means of controlling machines via the mind, techniques virtually everyone might be able to use.

Commanding machines using the brain is no longer the stuff of science fiction. In recent years, brain implants have enabled people to control robotics using only their minds, raising the prospect that one day patients could overcome disabilities using bionic limbs or mechanical exoskeletons.

But brain implants are invasive technologies, probably of use only to people in medical need of them. Instead, Coleman and his team are developing wireless flexible electronics one can apply on the forehead just like temporary tattoos to read brain activity.

“We want something we can use in the coffee shop to have fun,” Coleman says.

The devices are less than 100 microns thick, the average diameter of a human hair. They consist of circuitry embedded in a layer or rubbery polyester that allow them to stretch, bend and wrinkle. They are barely visible when placed on skin, making them easy to conceal from others.

The devices can detect electrical signals linked with brain waves, and incorporate solar cells for power and antennas that allow them to communicate wirelessly or receive energy. Other elements can be added as well, like thermal sensors to monitor skin temperature and light detectors to analyze blood oxygen levels.

Using the electronic tattoos, Coleman and his colleagues have found they can detect brain signals reflective of mental states, such as recognition of familiar images. One application they are now pursuing is monitoring premature babies to detect the onset of seizures that can lead to epilepsy or brain development problems. The devices are now being commercialized for use as consumer, digital health, medical device, and industrial and defense products by startup MC10 in Cambridge, Mass.



Electronic Tattoos: Rise of the Cyborg

An “electronic tattoo” could herald a revolution in the way patients are monitored and provide a breakthrough in computer gaming, say US scientists.

They used the device, which is thinner than a human hair, to monitor the heart and brain, according to a study in the journal Science.

The sensor attaches to human skin just like a temporary tattoo and can move, wrinkle and stretch without breaking.

Researchers hope it could replace bulky equipment currently used in hospitals.

A mass of cables, wires, gel-coated sticky pads and monitors are currently needed to keep track of a patient’s vital signs.

Scientists say this can be “distressing”, such as when a patient with heart problems has to wear a bulky monitor for a month “in order to capture abnormal but rare cardiac events”.

Antichrist Rising: Corporations Manipulating "Mark Of The Beast" As Popular Technology?

Antichrist Rising: Corporations Manipulating “Mark Of The Beast” As Popular Technology?

Earlier this month on Mad World News, we introduced you to an investigative reportive op-ed series known as “Antichrist Rising.” The initial entry provided sourced insights on how the Roman Catholic Church might be ushering in the one-world religion and that the pope (though it may not be Pope Francis) might be the False Prophet. However, there is so much more to discuss pertaining to what needs…

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Electronic Sensors Printed Directly on the Skin

New electronic tattoos could help monitor health during normal daily activities.


Taking advantage of recent advances in flexible electronics, researchers have devised a way to “print” devices directly onto the skin so people can wear them for an extended period while performing normal daily activities. Such systems could be used to track health and monitor healing near the skin’s surface, as in the case of surgical wounds.


So-called “epidermal electronics” were demonstrated previously in research from the lab of John Rogers, a materials scientist at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign; the devices consist of ultrathin electrodes, electronics, sensors, and wireless power and communication systems. In theory, they could attach to the skin and record and transmit electrophysiological measurements for medical purposes. These early versions of the technology, which were designed to be applied to a thin, soft elastomer backing, were “fine for an office environment,” says Rogers, “but if you wanted to go swimming or take a shower they weren’t able to hold up.” Now, Rogers and his coworkers have figured out how to print the electronics right on the skin, making the device more durable and rugged. (via Wearable Electronic Sensors Can Now Be Printed Directly on the Skin | MIT Technology Review)


Motorola’s Regina Dugan suggested at the Wall Street Journal’s D11 conference that pills and tattoos could replace passwords as the radical solutions to the perennial authentication problem.

Dugan was formerly the head of the Pentagon’s forward-looking…

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NSF interviews University of Illinois professor John Rogers about a novel electronic tattoo.

Through a combination of careful theoretical modeling and precise micro-manufacturing, a team of engineers and scientists has developed a new type of ultra-thin, self-adhesive electronics device that can effectively measure data about the human heart, brain waves and muscle activity–all without the use of bulky equipment, conductive fluids or glues.

The researchers have created a new class of micro-electronics with a technology that they call an epidermal electronic system (EES). They have incorporated miniature sensors, light-emitting diodes, tiny transmitters and receivers and networks of carefully crafted wire filaments into their initial designs.

Wearable Electronic Sensors Can Now Be Printed Directly on the Skin

Who needs wearables when you’ve got embeddables? Scary and Huxleyian, yes. Practical and money-wise? Probably. For the infirm, the aged, the burgeoning population of noncompliant, non-adherent sufferers of chronic disease…this is your future. If you won’t wear the device, if you don’t respond to the device, if you don’t take your meds, you’ll probably be faced with the devil’s choice: have a sensor implanted or lose your insurance.

Colorized micrograph of an ultrathin mesh electronic system mounted on a skin replica.

A sensor “bandage,” applied directly to the skin, can monitor and transmit body temperature, strain, and hydration state of the skin.

Via MIT Technology Review.

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