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Recent Developments in Gas, Force, Breath, Ultra-sensitive Sensing Technologies

  • ID: 4209588
  • Report
  • March 2017
  • Region: Global
  • 15 pages
  • Frost & Sullivan

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This Sensor TOE covers recent developments in gas sensing, ultra-sensitive sensing, force sensing, and breath sensing. Innovations profiled include a gas sensor for ultra-sensitive detection of nitrogen dioxide by the Adelphi University, a force sensor to determine severity of concussion by the Michigan State University, a breathalyzer for flu detection by the University of Texas at Arlington, gas sensors for rapid detection of harmful VOCs by the Kumamoto University, and ultra-sensitive sensors to detect small neuronal activities by the Max Planck Florida Institute for Neuroscience.

Sensor TechVision Opportunity Engine (TOE) captures global sensor-related innovations and developments on a weekly basis. Innovations are directed toward developing smart and intelligent sensors with functionalities beyond sensing. Research focus areas include: low power sensors (energy harvesting), industrial automation sensors (M2M, vision sensor), ubiquitous sensor (WSN, sensor fusion), smart sensors (wearables, quantified self), high sensitivity and smaller size (MEMS, nanosensors), and improved security (CBRNE, terahertz).

The need for low power, smaller, lighter sensors with enhanced performance attributes and minimal false alarms is driving innovations in the sensors space. The Sensors and Instrumentation cluster covers innovations pertaining to technologies such as wireless sensors and networks, energy harvesting, haptics and touch, MEMS and nanosensors, Terahertz, ubiquitous/smart sensors, CBRNE, quantified-self, sensor fusion, M2M communications, and drones.
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
Innovations in Sensors
  • Gas Sensor for Ultra-sensitive Detection of Nitrogen Dioxide
  • Force Sensor to Determine Severity of Concussion
  • Breathalyzer for Flu Detection
  • Gas sensors for Rapid Detection of Harmful VOCs
  • Ultra-sensitive Sensors to Detect Small Neuronal Activities
  • Industry Contacts
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown