Prof. Steven Collins, Prof. Scott Delp, Prof. Mykel Kochenderfer and Patrick Slade present a wearable system that estimates metabolic energy expenditure in real-time during common steady-state and time-varying activities with substantially lower error than state-of-the-art methods.
Prof. Gordon Wetzstein et al introduce a stereo rendering technique that models the gaze-dependent shift of the no-parallax point in the human eye and show that gaze-contingent stereo rendering improves the perceptual realism and depth perception of emerging wearable computing systems.
Prof. Pablo Paredes, Prof. Zhenan Bao, Prof. Boris Murmann et al. outline design considerations of a wearable device for continuously measuring physiological parameters linked to chronic stress and resulting mental health conditions.
Prof. Guosong Hong, Prof. Alberto Salleo, et al discuss that flexible electronics will play a major role in neuroscience studies and neurological therapies via neuromorphic devices on flexible substrates and the development of enhanced methods of neuronal interpenetration.
Prof. Michael Snyder et al describe results indicating that activity tracking and health monitoring via consumer wearable devices may be used for the large-scale, real-time detection of respiratory infections.