SENDoc

Sensors can measure mobility, strength, balance, and also wellbeing, exercise; with potential to support independent living. The Smart sENsor Devices fOr rehabilitation and Connected health (SENDoc) project will introduce the use of wearable sensor systems in ageing communities in northern remote areas. SENDoc will assess sensor technical, clinical and social acceptability and their impact on patients, on health and care delivery, and on rural communities.

The Kelvin-2 High Performance Computing centre is a £5M collaborative computing resource launched in 2020 between the Queen's University Belfast and...

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The NPA Annual Conference – this year entitled Innovation for smart and resilient communities – was held virtually on 23rd September 2020. At the...

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SENDoc researcher Richard Davies presented his exciting paper entitled "Exploratory Gait Analysis using Wearable Technology" at the Collaborative...

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How do you produce a project round up video in the middle of a global pandemic?

Originally, it was the SENDoc teams plan to capture interviews and...

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The 'long thin' transnational demonstration project involving activity trackers with older adults has been running at each of the 4 partner...

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The Ulster University team attended multiple events in Northern Ireland in January and February 2020 to disseminate the project to the general public,...

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All partner institutions of the SENDoc project - Tyndall-UCC, Karelia-UAS, Umeå-VLL and Ulster University - attended the 5th Physical Partner meeting...

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The Wearable Technology Supported Home Rehabilitation Services in Rural Areas - Emphasis on Monitoring Structures and Activities of Functional...

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The 67th Irish Gerontology Society (IGS) Conference – entitled Innovation, Advances and Excellence in Ageing - was held from the 26th to the 28th...

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