People are living longer than ever before thanks to breakthroughs in medicine.

And biomedical research is leading the way. But before new vaccines, antibiotics, and medications can start saving lives, researchers have to know their exact effects on the human body.

Through wearable monitoring, Zephyr™ Performance Systems provide clinical documentation by measuring six key inputs that report on nearly two dozen biometrics. With these inputs, researchers can make the necessary adjustments to help improve effectiveness and reduce unwanted side effects — and start helping people.

Articles and Research

Physicians Thoughts on Wearable Technology

A chief of cardiovascular medicine has a lot to say about the benefits of wearable technology. She appears on CNN for a show-and-tell, which includes Dr. Sanjay Gupta, CNN’s chief medical correspondent. Want to guess what he’s wearing? A Zephyr™ sensor.

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Cardiovascular Response to High Altitude

Believe it or not, there isn’t a lot of information about the effects of high altitude on lowlanders. So a group of researchers conducted a study using heart rate variability data captured by Zephyr™ monitoring tools. Review the findings.

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Research

Reliability and validity of the Zephyr™ system BioHarness™ to measure respiratory responses to exercise.

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Research

This study compares estimated core body temperature, determined by heart rate data from a wearable chest strap physiology monitor, to standard rectal thermometry under different conditions.

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Research

Validation of heart rate derived from a physiological status monitor-embedded compression shirt against criterion ECG.

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Research

BioHarness™ multivariable monitoring device: Part I: validity.

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