Welcome to the Tech For Good Ten, where we share the best 10 links in the Tech For Good world from the past seven days.
We’re aiming to share a wide range of links, meeting the people behind the latest digital innovations, showcasing the greatest tech for good products, looking at the future of social change technology, and exploring the themes and social issues that technology is tackling locally and globally.
Most importantly, we’ll be meeting the people and institutions who are actually using this technology, showing the positive difference it makes in their lives, their communities and the world around them.
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Tech For Good Ten | 03.11.2015
King’s College study reveals digital games keeps over 50s’ minds sharper in the day to day
Combatting the effect loss of memory, co-ordination and concentration has on the 300,000 yearly US high school head injuries
How a new coating for clinical surfaces is being hailed as ‘one of the most significant technological breakthroughs’ in decades
Graduates spotlight eco-living as an important step in making the earth more sustainable for future generations
Featuring the pulley design from the 15-year-old tipped to be a top US scientist
By measuring lung function, the pocket-sized Wing sensor helps people recognize the early warning signs of an attack
The non-instrusive device that’s giving communication back to the deaf and hard of hearing
Vivi, the wearable mini-display exhibiting patient vitals so doctors no longer have to focus their attention elsewere when operating
The compact system fits inside a small briefcase and can detect cancer biomarkers in as little as 15 minutes
17 reasons to be cheerful regarding improvement in sustainability, innovation, health and much more
"According to the WHO, 70% of cancer deaths take place in Africa, Asia, Central and South America. With these regions in mind, where the technology isn't always available to run full laboratories, scientists from Loughborough University in have set out to devise a cheap, portable solution that could be operated with minimal training."