Everything you thought was the limit of human kind is wrong. The strongest weapon is not the nuclear bomb. The strongest material is not steel.
Added to Your Shopping Cart Add to cart Description Provides a comprehensive overview of wireless computing in medicine, with technological, medical, and legal advances This book brings together the latest work of leading scientists in the disciplines of Computing, Medicine, and Law, in the field of Wireless Health.
The book is organized into three main sections.
The first section discusses the use of distributed computing in medicine. It also discusses how to improve portability and accuracy of monitoring instruments and reduce the redundancy of data.
It emphasizes the privacy and security of using such devices. The role of mobile sensing, wireless power and Markov decision process in distributed computing is also examined. The second section covers nanomedicine and discusses how the drug delivery strategies for chronic diseases can be efficiently improved by Nanotechnology enabled materials and devices such as MENs and Nanorobots.
The authors will also explain how to use DNA computation in medicine, model brain disorders and detect bio-markers using nanotechnology. The third section will focus on the legal and privacy issues, and how to implement these technologies in a way that is a safe and ethical.
From Nano to Cloud with Its Ethical and Legal Implications is written as a reference for computer engineers working in wireless computing, as well as medical and legal professionals.
The book will also serve students in the fields of advanced computing, nanomedicine, health informatics, and technology law. About the Author Dr. Mary Mehrnoosh Eshaghian-Wilner, Esq. She received a B.
She holds a J. She is best known for her work in the areas of Optical Computing, Heterogeneous Computing, and Nanocomputing. Her current research involves the applications and implications of these and other emerging technologies in medicine and law.nanotechnology, ubiquitous computing and domotics.
We review three areas of current research – situated at the interface between nanotechnology and ubiquitous computing – including military nanotechnologies, research in nanomedicine and current developments in information technology and the internet of things.
Mobile devices are a form of ubiquitous computing and are flooding our society. (Postal, ) Every year new and Improved phones are created and obsolete phones are recycled or destroyed.
2 note on the purpose of the document 4 executive summary 5 background 6 defining nanotechnology 6 military nanotechnologies 9 research and potential applications 9 nanosensors 9 distributed surveillance systems drones implications of nanotechnology military r&d for privacy and security state of deployment nanomedicine, therapy and enhancement research and .
ubiquitous computing has yet to emerge - although there is also recognition in the field that in many ways we are already living in an ubicomp world. Contemporary devices that lend some support to this latter idea include mobile phones, digital audio players, radio-.
Nanotechnology has begun to emerge and it will forever change your life. The only question is how. Starting basically, nanotechnology is an anticipated manufacturing technology giving thorough, inexpensive control of the structure of matter.
The aim of this report is to provide a review of current developments in nanotechnology, ubiquitous computing and what is increasingly being referred to as “domotics” – the integration of domestic architectures (domus) with information systems and devices (imformatics).