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Apple Revolutionary Glucose Monitor Tech Watch Set to Launch Soon

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Apple Glucose Monitor Watch
Apple Glucose Monitor Watch

Apple Revolutionary Glucose Monitor Tech Watch Set to Launch Soon. According to sources familiar with the matter, Apple has been developing a non-invasive glucose monitoring system that uses silicon photonics and optical absorption spectroscopy to detect blood sugar levels.

The project has reportedly progressed to the proof-of-concept stage and has been tested on individuals with prediabetes, Type 2 diabetes, and those uncertain about their condition.

Apple Glucose Monitor Watch

In 2010, Steve Jobs, who was unwell then, acquired a blood glucose monitoring startup named RareLight through his company. Apple’s Exploratory Design Group is responsible for the project previously developed through Avolonte Health LLC.

Apple aims to develop a wearable prototype of iPhone size and eventually integrate the technology into its Apple Watch. Bloomberg suggests that Apple could pose significant competition to traditional glucose monitor manufacturers if it brings the non-invasive technology to market successfully.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that 37.3 million Americans have diabetes, and 96 million have prediabetes.

Source: Fox Business

Apple Makes Headway in Secret Bid to Track Glucose on Watch

No Prick Blood Glucose Monitors

No Prick Glucose Monitors are a new technology introduced just a few years ago. There are two types of No price Glucose monitors at present.

Flash Glucose Monitors (FGM)

Flash Glucose Monitors (FGM) are wearable sensors placed on the arm for a duration of two weeks that measure glucose levels interstitially, which means the glucose is measured in between the cells under the skin. To retrieve the results, the sensor is scanned using a reader or smartphone app. The FGM takes glucose level readings every 5 minutes and stores 8 hours of readings, which can be downloaded to provide patients and their diabetes team with more insights into their glucose management. FGMs can now be programmed to emit an alarm when glucose levels exceed a target range. It is important to note that FGMs do not measure blood glucose levels, hence, finger prick checks are still required in certain situations as the readings from FGMs have a delay of 5-10 minutes compared to blood glucose readings.

Continuous Glucose Monitors (CGM)

On the other hand, Continuous Glucose Monitors (CGM) are devices that continuously measure glucose levels interstitially between the cells under the skin. The CGM system consists of a sensor and a transmitter, with the sensor requiring replacement every 1-2 weeks and reattachment to the reusable transmitter device. The continuous glucose readings can be transmitted to a receiver, smartphone app, or insulin pump. CGMs can also be programmed to emit an audible alarm when glucose levels fall outside the healthy range, such as during the night. However, it is important to know that CGMs may require calibration with twice-daily blood glucose meter readings as their readings also lag behind blood glucose readings by 5-10 minutes.

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