Normal electrocardiograph (ECG) examination requires good contact between the apparatus and the skin.
Developed at the University of Sussex, the EPIC device can act as an ECG or its cranial equivalent, an electroencephalo-graphy (EEG), without even touching the skin.
This technology is not restricted to just medical applications, it is already being adapted to look for faults in microelectronic circuits and smart metering.
Research was performed looking at the relevance of the technology in smart metering and other sectors.
Continuing the work of Charlie Warren last year, this project is further exploring the uses of the EPS technology in smart metering. James Gale's work included
Created a Marketing Flyer to send out
Starting dialogue with relevant people in smart meters sector
Generated a list of relevant leads in the smart meter industries to initiate contact