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Wearable technology in physical medicine and rehabilitation

Edited by: Paolo Bonato

An article collection in Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation

This collection of articles has not been sponsored and articles have undergone the journal's standard peer-review process overseen by the Editor-in-Chief and Associate Editors. The Editor-in-Chief and Associate Editors declare no competing interests.

View all article collections published in Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation

  1. Research

    Wearable feedback systems for rehabilitation

    In this paper we describe LiveNet, a flexible wearable platform intended for long-term ambulatory health monitoring with real-time data streaming and context classification. Based on the MIT Wearable Computing...

    Michael Sung, Carl Marci and Alex Pentland

    Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2005 2:17

    Published on: 29 June 2005

  2. Research

    Personal customizing exercise with a wearable measurement and control unit

    Recently, wearable technology has been used in various health-related fields to develop advanced monitoring solutions. However, the monitoring function alone cannot meet all the requirements of customizing mac...

    Zhihui Wang, Tohru Kiryu and Naoki Tamura

    Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2005 2:14

    Published on: 28 June 2005

  3. Research

    Wearable kinesthetic system for capturing and classifying upper limb gesture in post-stroke rehabilitation

    Monitoring body kinematics has fundamental relevance in several biological and technical disciplines. In particular the possibility to exactly know the posture may furnish a main aid in rehabilitation topics. ...

    Alessandro Tognetti, Federico Lorussi, Raphael Bartalesi, Silvana Quaglini, Mario Tesconi, Giuseppe Zupone and Danilo De Rossi

    Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2005 2:8

    Published on: 2 March 2005

  4. Research

    Design considerations for a wearable monitor to measure finger posture

    Objective measures of hand function as individuals participate in home and community activities are needed in order to better plan and evaluate rehabilitation treatments. Traditional measures collected in the ...

    Lisa K Simone and Derek G Kamper

    Journal of NeuroEngineering and Rehabilitation 2005 2:5

    Published on: 1 March 2005

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