Award-winning artist Joel Slayton led a workshop to spur Stanford biomedical researchers to tap into their playful side by building a nest for a toy drone.
Stanford researchers are tackling the problem of post-intensive care syndrome with artificial intelligence technology that detects patient mobility.
Stanford Medicine researchers presented preliminary findings of a study looking at the ability of smartwatches to detect symptoms of atrial fibrillation.
A Stanford clinic found that staying in close contact with patients virtually between appointments achieved dramatic health improvements. Can additional technology build on those gains?
If you happened to have dropped by the Apple Store in downtown San Francisco Monday evening, you might have caught sight of something out of …
The health sector should focus on consumer needs to better harness the promise of digital technology, writes a Stanford Medicine professor and a colleague.
The top Stanford Medicine magazine stories of 2018 tell of technological advances and possible dangers.
A look at a new type of behavioral therapy designed to help children with autism understand emotions and interact better with others.
A study is examining whether a smartwatch can accurately detect irregular health rhythms, including atrial fibrillation, in wearers.
Stanford scientists are making efforts to create high-resolution simulated versions of the human brain, bells and whistles and warts and all.
Using AI, a team of Stanford researchers including an 18-year-old has developed a way to track and evaluate surgical skills.
Stanford and SLAC researchers are developing new technology to dramatically reduce the duration of radiation therapy and its treatment side effects.
Robots, virtual meditation and steering wheels that sense stress are all part of a researcher's plan to create an environment that enhances your well-being.
The latest issue of Stanford Medicine magazine explores the potential for digitally driven innovation to transform health education, diagnostics and care.
Stanford researchers found that people who underwent a virtual reality experience, called “Becoming Homeless,” were more empathetic toward the homeless.
At a recent conversation hosted by Dean Lloyd Minor, journalist and entrepreneur Jessica Lessin discusses the state of technology and journalism.