Technology that sends blood sugar-level updates to their smartphones improves outcomes for young people with type 1 diabetes, a Stanford trial shows.
The 2020 Nobel Prize in Chemistry recognized the scientists who developed the CRISPR-Cas9 gene-editing technology. Here's how it's changing medicine.
Through the Open COVID Pledge, industry leaders and companies are sharing their intellectual property and technologies to battle COVID-19.
Scientists have created an AI tool to help doctors more precisely choose colorectal cancer treatments that will work best on individual patients.
With changes in ultrasound technology, Stanford researchers have improved the method of diagnosing brain bleeds, a common form of birth injury in newborns.
A team of Stanford undergraduates designed a device that uses blue-light imaging technology to diagnose a parasitic disease called river blindness.
A device to prevent falls and another to better diagnose people with developmental disorders are among the AI projects funded under a new grant program.
Standard diagnosis of sepsis relies on a blood test that typically takes days. A Stanford physician is working on an innovation that could change this.
A Stanford anesthesiologist co-founded a volunteer organization that maps COVID-19 testing locations and displays updated data about the pandemic.
A smartphone add-on, devised by an emergency medicine physician now at Stanford, detected a drunken stagger, through side-to-side sway, with 90% accuracy.
Researchers have developed a sensor system on a smartwatch that uses sweat to determine the level of acetaminophen in the body.
Stanford Medicine educators found creative ways to teach summer courses to high school and undergraduate students during the pandemic.
For a Stanford digital health biodesign course, two undergraduates developed a program to increase patients' physical therapy engagement at home.
Stanford stem cell biologists have found a way to block a signal that causes growth of breast cancer cells, opening potential for new treatments.
Stanford researchers have shown how to create wireless brain-computer interfaces that could enable amputees to operate thought-controlled prostheses.
Friends and colleagues, Stanford nephrology fellows Daniel Watford and Dimitri Augustin trained alongside each other in Florida and then both moved west.