The app looks great. It can be further modified to scan the lesions and moles on runtime instead of taking picture of each area of your body and waiting for the response. It would be much faster if they could do it on runtime while we scan our body through it. As far as the availability is concerned, i think it should not be easily accessible to every person, but should be designated only to the medical staff, so that people don't misdiagnose their diseases without going to a proper doctor.
The headline for this intrigued me and the app is even more interesting. While these types of technologies that help people self-detect and diagnose medical conditions certainly don't replace going to actual physicians for diagnosis, advice and treatment, they certainly can help us catch potential ailments earlier and go a long way to prevent serious illness or prolong our lives.
A middle school team from Rochester, Mich., has again nabbed the grand prize in the annual international Future City Competition, which drew students from 37 regions of the United States, as well as from England and China.
The word “smart” is becoming the dumbest word around. It has been applied to almost every device and system in our homes. In addition to smartphones and smart meters, we now hear about smart clothing and smart shoes, smart lights, smart homes, smart buildings, and every trendy city today has its smart city project. Just because it has a computer inside and is connected to the Web, does not mean it is smart.
Are you being paid enough? Do you want a better job? According to a recent survey Manpower released just before Engineers Week, employers and engineers don't see eye-to-eye about the state of US engineers' skills and experience.
Focus on Fundamentals consists of 45-minute on-line classes that cover a host of technologies. You learn without leaving the comfort of your desk. All classes are taught by subject-matter experts and all are archived. So if you can't attend live, attend at your convenience.