The initial investment group is a syndicate of investors primarily from Singapore, as well as a major lead by Steven Welch, private investor based from Nevada.
A University of Houston professor created the app called DermoScreen that could provide inexpensive melanoma screening using the phone's camera.
Mr Shafi Ahmed, Colorectal Cancer Lead at Barts Health NHS Trust, used the Glass to broadcast the operation to 13,000 surgical students around the globe.
For the physicians, this study confirms that iDoc24 technology can streamline the triaging process, speeding the time to diagnosis and treatment for patients.
The coloscope was able to screen for cervical cancer using a smartphone and a special camera lens attachment, making the setting perfect for use in rural areas.
Non-profit organization Stupid Cancer is looking to crowdfund its Instapeer mobile app that will match up cancer patients for 1-to-1 peer counseling.
Tokyo-based company made a device that can analyze a user's breath to non-invasively detect early phase cancer; the round was led by Walden Riverwood Ventures.
The app is made to help those battling breast cancer keep track of their tests, submit information to clinical trials, access medical literature and more.
The new funds will be used to expand development of the COTA platform, and hire new people to help launch the company's first commercial product.
Isaac Yonemoto's Project Marilyn is looking to raise $75,000 to use a compound sequenced from microscopic bug cultures to treat cancer.