Universal health-sensor platform

Universal health-sensor platform

July 17, 2018

Voler Systems


Sunnyvale, California – Voler Systems’ Universal Health-Sensor Platform enables faster data gathering for faster innovation, allowing designers to:

  • Gather physiological data potentially related to a condition or complication to refine either a diagnosis or therapy
  • Test a wearable device sensor or sensors to confirm the measurement can be made as planned
  • Provide hypothesis testing for medical research or clinical care

The prototype can collect data on people to determine

  • The right type of sensor to use
  • The right place on the body to wear the sensor
  • The best software algorithm to process the sensor data

"With our sensor knowledge, we help development teams select the right sensor. We then attach it correctly to a wearable device, and develop the software that accurately reports the data," says Walt Maclay, president of Voler Systems. "Voler's Universal Health-Sensor Platform is your fastest path to capturing and transmitting physiological data from humans because it is a pre-engineered prototype device that can directly evolve into your eventual commercial product."

Key advantages to the Universal Health-Sensor Platform are:

  • Fast low-cost development, because the platform is pre-engineered to send data to the cloud
  • Quickly start testing sensors by collecting real data with a functional prototype wearable device
  • New sensors can easily be added to the basic design
  • Data can be downloaded from the cloud or processed in real-time as it is collected using custom code
  • The code can be ported to production designs, saving time and money
  • Compact size – for use on humans as a prototype
  • Voler's experience selecting sensors and incorporating them onto devices

Voler's experience in device development includes wearable devices, IoT devices, consumer, and medical devices, and the company’s expertise helps navigate the design, engineering, manufacturing, and regulatory challenges associated with medical device development.