Technology paired with a shoe would aid in monitoring the mechanics of a human body.
FREMONT, CA: Medical technologists from all around the world constantly involve themselves in bringing to the world unexplored use cases, which were once thought to be impossible. The paradigm of biomechanics is quickly becoming the core of the research pertaining to medical science. Engineers who are working with a vision to help the industry of medical care are enabling tech developments to simplify the ways to study, analyze, and monitor biomechanics.
The idea of smart running shoes might not be new, but the advancements to it certainly are. Technology has been rapidly ripening and, with the essence of it in running shoes, makes them ideal for collecting and acting upon a patient's biomechanics data. The latest version of smart running shoes is cushioned with high tech components and foot control devices. They are also fitted with memory components that help to serve the needs, which are mission-critical, of the medical care experts.
There is a wide range of technologies that add to increasing the smartness of these high tech running shoes. Artificial intelligence, the internet of things, analytics, and more lend their characteristic features to the biomechanics process that the shoes are intended to serve. The manufacturers of these shoes realize the potential of AI in collecting and managing data, and they have accompanied the capability with sensors that sense the data related to the running behavior of the person using the shoe. The technology used here is backed with a feasible reporting mechanism that communicates the collected data to the medical experts.
Scientists in the field of medical science hold a vision line to create a world where the health of an athlete can be determined by a couple of 3D scans or clicks of the running physiology. This data blueprint of the unique physiological footprint is sure to help the medical care deliverers in analyzing the individual biomechanics information and prescribing medication and suggesting treatments.