A primary motivation of our research is the monitoring of physical, physiological, and biochemical parameters - in any environment and without activity restriction and behaviour modification - through using miniaturised, wireless Body Sensor Networks (BSN). Key research issues that are currently being addressed include novel sensor designs, ultra-low power microprocessor and wireless platforms, energy scavenging, biocompatibility, system integration and miniaturisation, processing-on-node technologies combined with novel ASIC design, autonomic sensor networks and light-weight communication protocols. Our research is aimed at addressing the future needs of life-long health, wellbeing and healthcare, particularly those related to demographic changes associated with an ageing population and patients with chronic illnesses. This research theme is therefore closely aligned with the IGHI’s vision of providing safe, effective and accessible technologies for both developed and developing countries.

Some of our latest works were exhibited at the 2015 Royal Society Summer Science Exhibition.

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  • Journal article
    Wong C, Zhang Z-Q, Lo B, Yang G-Zet al., 2015,

    Wearable Sensing for Solid Biomechanics: A Review

    , IEEE Sensors Journal, Vol: 15, Pages: 2747-2760, ISSN: 1558-1748

    Abstract:Understanding the solid biomechanics of the human body is important to the study of structure and function of the body, which can have a range of applications in health care, sport, well-being, and workflow analysis. Conventional laboratory-based biomechanical analysis systems and observation-based tests are designed only to capture brief snapshots of the mechanics of movement. With recent developments in wearable sensing technologies, biomechanical analysis can be conducted in less-constrained environments, thus allowing continuous monitoring and analysis beyond laboratory settings. In this paper, we review the current research in wearable sensing technologies for biomechanical analysis, focusing on sensing and analytics that enable continuous, long-term monitoring of kinematics and kinetics in a free-living environment. The main technical challenges, including measurement drift, external interferences, nonlinear sensor properties, sensor placement, and muscle variations, that can affect the accuracy and robustness of existing methods and different methods for reducing the impact of these sources of errors are described in this paper. Recent developments in motion estimation in kinematics, mobile force sensing in kinematics, sensor reduction for electromyography, and the future direction of sensing for biomechanics are also discussed.

  • Conference paper
    Nikita K, Bourbakis N, Lo B, Fotiadis D, Hao Y, Kiourti Aet al., 2015,

    4th international conference on wireless mobile communication and healthcare - MOBIHEALTH 2014

    , Pages: xii-xv
  • Conference paper
    Nabavi E, Singh M, Zhou Y, Gallina M, Zhao H, Ma D, Cass A, Hanna G, Elson DSet al., 2015,

    Preliminary studies of targeted NIR photothermal therapy of human oesophageal adenocarcinoma in mice using multifunctional GNRs

    , British Medical Laser Association Conference
  • Conference paper
    Chen C-M, Onyenso K, Yang G-Z, Lo Bet al., 2015,

    A Multi-Sensor Platform for Monitoring Diabetic Peripheral Neuropathy

    , IEEE 12th International Conference on Wearable and Implantable Body Sensor Networks (BSN), Publisher: IEEE
  • Conference paper
    Cola G, Avvenuti M, Vecchio A, Yang G-Z, Lo Bet al., 2015,

    An Unsupervised Approach for Gait-based Authentication

    , IEEE 12th International Conference on Wearable and Implantable Body Sensor Networks (BSN), Publisher: IEEE

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