Epson E200 wrist watch pulse monitor


Now here is a piece of medical machinery that you might want to check out, assuming that you are right now in the market for a pulse monitor of sorts. Granted, most medical devices are not as cool as what we see in the movies (especially those science fiction ones), but thankfully companies do realize that it is quite important to come up with something that looks really decent even for everyday use, such as a hearing aid for instance, without letting the wearer or patient look and/or feel awkward.

As for pulse monitors, wearing one of these might even make your kid or those in the neighborhood wonder whether you are a Ben 10 fan, but with the Epson E200 wrist watch pulse monitor, things will look a whole lot better on your wrist. This simple-to–use wristwatch-type pulse monitor is said to come with the company’s advanced sensing technology, and it intends to be the stepping stone for Epson to grow its healthcare device business.

Just how does the Epson E200 wrist watch pulse monitor actually go about to get the job done? For starters, it will rely on an Epson-made sensor which is capable of measuring one’s pulse rate through contact with the wearer’s wrist. The presence of an LCD display is not there just for aesthetic’s sake, but rather, it will inform you on the amount of exercise that you need in order to achieve a fat-burning heart rate. Right now, it is said that the Epson E200 wrist watch pulse monitor is sold in Japan on an exclusive basis, so keep your fingers crossed that there will be sales plans for other markets as well sometime down the road.

The Epson E200 wrist watch pulse monitor saw Epson fall back on their 20 years of experience in pulse sensing technology in order to come up with the E200 so that it can meet customer demands for a pulse monitor that did not have too many require. In fact, the E200 will be able to take advantage of the light-absorbing property of the hemoglobin in blood so that it can measure the wearer’s heart rate as accurately as possible. The monitor itself directs a harmless LED into the skin, relying on light-absorbing elements to measure the amount of light that is not absorbed by the hemoglobin and which is subsequently reflected back from inside the body. Are you going to shortlist this on your shopping list?

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