Hate brushing your teeth? Well, the six-second Blizzident might be right for you.
For the ridiculous price of $50, you get a manual toothbrush that monitors your oral hygiene and sends that data to a clunky smartphone app.
In this week's edition of Healthy Tech, we look at the world's first compostable toothbrush, Samsung launches S Health for tracking blood pressure and blood glucose levels from your phone and Microsoft launches Kinect PlayFit.
In this week's edition of Healthy Tech, we look at toothbrush technology, a peripheral that will let your iPhone examine your inner ear for ear infections and apps that can help you monitor (and hopefully lessen) your acne in a way that uses no snake oil, but innovation instead.
Once you've done it a few thousand times, brushing your teeth is one of those things that becomes totally automatic. This neat little brush aims to make the routine even simpler, by eliminating the cup you need to get your rinse water.
When you think about it, having both a toothbrush and a tube of toothpaste seems like a waste of space and materials. They're both used for the same thing, so why not combine 'em?
Brushing your teeth is a regular ritual for most people, and normally that involves both a toothbrush and toothpaste to remove the gunk that builds up on our teeth and gums. The solar toothbrush looks to eliminate the paste, harnessing the power of the sun to kill off all that nasty bacteria.
Ugh, I hate that even though it's the 21st century I still have to sully myself with such base tasks as squeezing my own toothpaste tube. Where are the toothpaste robots? Has progress brought us nothing? Ah, here we go....
How do I love thee, Japan? Let me count the ways — and number one must be this toothbrush with LEDs embedded in the head in order to improve your mouth hygiene. Ah, you say, does it have OLEDs that...
The Evil Mad Scientist Laboratories website introduced the Bristlebot to the world in December 2007. We were excited about these little robots, made from toothbrush heads with directional bristles, cellphone-vibrator motors and small batteries. We weren't the only ones:...