Interview on Touch Technology in Medical Applications

Jamie Sewell Interviews Michelle Jones on Touch Technology in the Medical Market

Jamie Sewell Interviews Michelle Jones on Touch Technology in the Medical Market

I recently interviewed Michelle Jones, Touch International’s U.S. Sales Director and talked with her about some aspects of using touch technology in the medical market. A lot of medical manufacturers are trying to figure out where to take the next generation of their product and how they can integrate touch while still keeping the functionality and ease of basic buttons.

While touch expands the opportunities to take a product to the next level, there are still numerous issues that manufacturers have to take into consideration when adopting touch into their product – they have to consider the environment, input type (glove, finger, stylus), cost, availability, compatibility, and interference issues. Click the link below to watch the video and learn more.

Touch Technology in Medical Applications

Learn about Projected Capacitive Touch in FREE Seminar this Friday!

I don’t know about you, but I’ve been SWAMPED lately! I guess people just can’t get enough touch technology!

With that being said, if YOU cannot get enough of touch, Touch International is hosting a FREE touch technology seminar, in conjunction with the Society for Information Display (SID) Texas Chapter, covering projected capacitive touch. It will be held THIS Friday, April 1 at 5:30 pm at Touch International’s Austin, TX headquarters location and will be a great opportunity to network with other tech/touch professionals and learn how the touch screens in all of the nifty new devices work. So, if YOU are in Austin, come to the seminar! Yes, we know it is a Friday night, we will feed you… And if not, then sign-up to download the webinar afterward. Click the event link here: and sign-up NOW!

Hope to see you there!

Haptic Response in Mobile Devices

Kicker Studio - Artificial Muscl e :Designing for Haptics

Kicker Studio – Artificial Muscle: Designing for Haptics

  • Provide a new way to interact with phones and network services that can be as powerful and useful as the sense of touch itself
  • Improve user performance (speed and accuracy) and reduce complication and stress
  • Increase user satisfaction – people prefer tactile feedback on their mobile phone interactions
  • Enhance the subscriber experience by making phones more intuitive and usable and services more satisfying
Haptic Feedback Chart

This chart shows that users indicated that with haptics, PDA use is less mentally and physically demanding, as well as less frustrating and annoying.

This is obviously a large topic and I’m running out of time to get this post up, but let me know what you think. Long live touch!