Connect with us

Hi, what are you looking for?

Jewish Business News

Health New Researches

Israeli Scientists Produce New Revolutionary optical sensing device

This device is still in the proof-of-concept stage, but it has the potential to revolutionize the way that people with diabetes manage their condition.

Prof. Doron Naveh (Bar Ilan)

Prof. Doron Naveh and his team at Bar-Ilan University have developed a small device that aims to replace large and complex optical sensing devices that can be used to measure blood sugar levels on smartphones. This device is still in the proof-of-concept stage, but it has the potential to revolutionize the way that people with diabetes manage their condition, and so much more.

The device is a tiny AI-powered component optical sensing device that can be used to conduct a variety of tests with personal devices is a significant breakthrough. This technology has the potential to revolutionize the way we monitor our health and well-being, as well as the way we interact with the world around us.

Optical sensing devices are an important part of many modern technologies. They are used in a wide variety of applications to detect and measure physical quantities. As optical sensing technology continues to develop, we can expect to see even more innovative and useful applications for these devices in the future.

Please help us out :
Will you offer us a hand? Every gift, regardless of size, fuels our future.
Your critical contribution enables us to maintain our independence from shareholders or wealthy owners, allowing us to keep up reporting without bias. It means we can continue to make Jewish Business News available to everyone.
You can support us for as little as $1 via PayPal at office@jewishbusinessnews.com.
Thank you.

Optical sensing devices are devices that use light to detect and measure physical quantities. These devices are used in a wide variety of applications, including industrial automation, medical diagnostics, and environmental monitoring.

The Israeli development of an optical sensing device that is the size of a few microns and can be integrated into smartphones has the potential to revolutionize the way we interact with the world around us.

This new technological seems to have unlimited potential for its future application. It could be used to analyze the nutritional content of food, such as sodium levels, color, and chemical composition. This information could be used to help people make healthier food choices.

And it can be used in making medical diagnoses and monitor patients’ health. For example, it could be used to measure blood sugar levels, detect cancer cells, and image internal organs.

Then there is environmental monitoring as this new device could be used to monitor air quality, water quality, and soil quality. This information could be used to identify and address environmental problems.

Other examples include industrial automation – The device could be used to control robots, assembly lines, and other automated processes. For example, it could be used to detect the presence of objects on a conveyor belt or to measure the dimensions of a manufactured part

And then there is security and surveillance – The device could be used to identify and track people and objects. This information could be used to improve security and surveillance systems.

The possibilities are endless! With this new technology, we will be able to examine the spectrum of anything we want and share the information on social media platforms. This could lead to new discoveries and innovations in a wide range of fields.

Prof. Naveh’s concept of “the spectrum of things” is particularly intriguing. This refers to the idea of using optical sensing devices to collect and share information about the world around us in a new and more comprehensive way. For example, we could use these devices to create a “map” of the chemical composition of the air or to track the movement of animals in a forest.

The potential applications of this technology are vast, and it is exciting to think about what the future holds.

“Optical sensing devices provide information about the properties of a material through the reflection or passage of light through it and are used for medical and research purposes, but soon they could be part of our everyday life,” Naveh explained.

“Since the new component is only a few microns in size, it will be possible to integrate it into smart phones. We can examine the spectrum of anything we want, and share the information on social networks.”

Doron Naveh (Associate Professor) serves as the head of Nanoelectronics program at the Faculty of Engineering, Bar-Ilan University. Prof. Naveh joined the Faculty of Engineering in 2012 after having completed postdoctoral fellowships at Princeton University and at Carnegie Mellon University.

Newsletter



Advertisement

You May Also Like

World News

In the 15th Nov 2015 edition of Israel’s good news, the highlights include:   ·         A new Israeli treatment brings hope to relapsed leukemia...

Entertainment

The Movie The Professional is what made Natalie Portman a Lolita.

Travel

After two decades without a rating system in Israel, at the end of 2012 an international tender for hotel rating was published.  Invited to place bids...

VC, Investments

You may not become a millionaire, but there is a lot to learn from George Soros.