Jennifer Fang

College of Engineering

Works (3)

Updated: July 5th, 2023 14:21

2021 article

A Wearable Patch for Prolonged Sweat Lactate Harvesting and Sensing

2021 43RD ANNUAL INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE OF THE IEEE ENGINEERING IN MEDICINE & BIOLOGY SOCIETY (EMBC), pp. 6863–6866.

By: T. Saha n, J. Fang n, M. Yokus n, S. Mukherjee n, A. Bozkurt n, M. Daniele n, M. Dickey n, O. Velev n

MeSH headings : Humans; Hydrogels; Lactic Acid; Sweat; Sweating; Wearable Electronic Devices
TL;DR: The on-skin performance of a non-invasive wearable sweat sampling patch that can harvest sweat at rest, during exercise, and post-exercise is reported, which can potentially provide useful information about the human metabolic activity. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
Sources: Web Of Science, ORCID
Added: April 25, 2022

2021 journal article

Osmotically Enabled Wearable Patch for Sweat Harvesting and Lactate Quantification

MICROMACHINES, 12(12).

By: T. Saha n, J. Fang n, S. Mukherjee n, C. Knisely n, M. Dickey n & O. Velev n

author keywords: paper microfluidics; sweat; sensing; hydrogels; lactate; osmotic pumping; evaporation; capillary; wicking; biochemical assay
TL;DR: The measurements show the that the total number of moles of lactate in sweat is correlated to sweat rate, and sweat appears to be a suitable biofluid for lactate quantification. (via Semantic Scholar)
Sources: Web Of Science, ORCID
Added: December 6, 2021

2021 journal article

Wearable Osmotic-Capillary Patch for Prolonged Sweat Harvesting and Sensing

ACS APPLIED MATERIALS & INTERFACES, 13(7), 8071–8081.

By: T. Saha n, J. Fang n, S. Mukherjee n, M. Dickey n & O. Velev n

author keywords: sweat bioassay; paper microfluidics; hydrogels; osmotic pumping; lactate
MeSH headings : Biomarkers / analysis; Biosensing Techniques; Humans; Hydrogels / chemistry; Microfluidic Analytical Techniques; Osmotic Pressure; Paper; Skin / chemistry; Sweat / chemistry; Wearable Electronic Devices
TL;DR: In vitro and in vivo sampling of sweat through osmosis via the use of a hydrogel interfaced with the skin, without need for active perspiration is analyzed to highlight that lactate in sweat increases with exercise and as a direct result of muscle activity. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
Sources: Web Of Science, ORCID
Added: February 16, 2021

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