iPhone Watch Heart Study

Stanford Medicine unveils Apple Heart Study results

The largest study ever of its kind enrolled over 400,000 participants from all 50 states in a span of only eight months.
iPhone Watch Heart Study

Apple Heart Study officially launched

The ResearchKit-based study launches in partnership with Stanford to identify irregular heart rhythms.
testing wearables

Study finds fitness trackers accurately measuring heart rate but not calories burned

Six of the seven devices measured heart rate with an error rate of less than 5%, but none measured energy expenditure accurately.
MyHeart Counts app

LifeMap Solutions, Stanford University School of Medicine launch MyHeart Counts 2.0

The updated app includes the Stanford Coaching Module, which includes personalized coaching that varies for each user, depending on his or her activity profile.
suicide prevention app

UK mental health provider and Stanford working on a suicide prevention app

The application is designed to work in the background to monitor user's communications to help track those that are at risk of committing suicide.
MyHealth app

Stanford’s Android MyHealth app now available for Android

Using the app, patients can pay their medical bills, manage prescriptions, schedule appointments, and conduct video visits with Stanford physicians.
sweat sensor

Researchers playing with wearable sweat sensor

The wearable sensor can continuously collect and monitor users' sweat on the molecular level, and send them to a smartphone via Bluetooth.
Argus Azumio

Stanford researchers to examine health and fitness data from 5M Azumio users

Sponsored by NIH, the study will measure how specific social behavior, activities and exercises correlate with the body mass index (BMI).
MyHeart Counts app

Stanford’s MyHeart Counts app now accepts participants from the UK, Hong Kong

The expansion to other markets was introduced as part of the update that added new features that help study participants keep their heart healthy.
Apple ResearchKit

11,000 sign-up for Stanford’s ResearchKit-based study

However, some researchers caution about potential flaws in the information gathered through ResearchKit, while some others love it; FDA supports the efforts.