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Medical and Healthcare
Miniaturization in Medical Devices
Medical devices are getting smaller. Connectors are advancing technology to meet customer needs.
TE Medical Engineering Director discusses how engineers are focused on making catheter-based delivery systems smaller to help doctors reach further into the body for testing and treatment.
TE Medical Portfolio Manager explains engineering challenges and trends in extrusions and heat-shrink tubing in the medical device industry.
TE Manager of product development discusses current industry challenges that TE engineers are targeting to better help customers.
TE Medical Manager of Product Development Engineering discusses some of the biggest challenges customers face.
TE Medical Product Development Engineer discusses some of the biggest challenges customers face.
TE's Product Manager for the Surgical portfolio discusses what excites and inspires her about TE.
TE Medical Customer Service Manager discusses TE’s focus on delivering ECE—extraordinary customer experiences—through innovation, quality, delivery and service and support.
TE portfolio manager discusses working on products that address unmet needs in the pediatric field.
TE Medical CTO and Senior Director discusses customer collaboration and engineering within the medical device industry.
With TE sensors, medical device manufacturers can develop home-health monitoring devices that enable patients to live healthier, more mobile lives.
When medical OEMs partner with suppliers early in design, they can reduce the risk of project errors and delays – and get their product to market when they expect.
Most medical devices use non-disposable sensors. The right design will protect sensors from contact with medications and body fluids.
Manufacturers of reusable medical products need to consider fresh approaches to design and the use of new materials to prevent premature product failure.
As demand for higher data rates grows, interconnect intra-pair skew specifications have become increasingly tighter, resulting in harder to control manufacturing processes and lower yield.
The unique properties of piezo film as a dynamic strain sensor make it particularly well-suited to the detection of vital signs, whether mounted in direct contact with the skin or mechanically coupled through intervening layers.