Samsung Reveals Revolutionary OLED Panel with Built-in Fingerprint Scanner and Heart Rate Sensor

Samsung Display, a subsidiary of electronics giant Samsung, unveiled a world’s first OLED display with its own integrated fingerprint scanner capable of monitoring its user’s blood pressure as well as heart rate. Dubbed the “Sensor OLED”, Samsung revealed its innovative new display at the Display Week 2023, an exhibition for the electronic display industry currently being held in Los Angeles. The Sensor OLED, Samsung Display mentions, is poised to be a powerful tool for health monitoring right within your smartphone or tablet.

Designer: Samsung Display

The Sensor OLED is more than just a scanner and monitor. It’s a comprehensive health assistant designed with you in mind. It has the capabilities to measure stress levels, tracl sleep patterns, and provide essential data to enhance users’ overall health and wellness. According to Samsung Display, in order to take accurate readings, measurements need to be taken from both arms simultaneously, quite similar to how you would with the Kardia device by AliveCor. The OLED screen offers multitouch abilities, but goes beyond by also being able to recognize both left and right hand fingers at the same time. This new display helps simplify health monitoring and increase accessibility by allowing anyone with a smartphone to measure their fitness without splurging for a fitness wearable.

This cutting-edge piece of technology is realized thanks to Samsung Display’s state-of-the-art organic photodiode (OPD) technology. The OPD, a light-sensitive sensor, is the beating heart of the Sensor OLED. It adeptly captures fingerprints and heart rate data, incorporating these vital features right into the panel. Samsung hasn’t really unveiled any roadmap for when the display will officially find itself on devices, but it could possibly bring an end to the cheap fitness tracker industry.

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An Apple Watch strap with an integrated pillbox seems like quite a brilliant idea

Although conceptual, the Apple Watch Pillbox highlights a rather novel use-case for the company’s health-tracking smartwatch, building on its personality of being a life-saving piece of tech.

Every year, as Tim Cook takes the stage to announce the next series of the Apple Watch, he simultaneously also talks about how many letters and emails he’s received from people claiming that the watch saved their life. Whether it was detecting a fall or a crash, to any anomalies in body temperature or heart rate, the watch is great at knowing when something is off (either noticeably or not) and alerting you or your caretaker as soon as possible. This watch strap with an integrated pillbox takes the watch one step further, helping people stay healthy by following their medication routine religiously.

Designer: Zhiwen

Designed as a simple silicone strap and sleeve that attaches to your Apple Watch, the Apple Watch Pillbox gives you a tiny pill container right underneath the watch body, letting you easily carry your medication with you wherever you go. The watch permanently sits on your wrist so the chances of forgetting to carry your meds are much lower, and a health-monitoring app on the watch constantly tracks your health and reminds you to take your meds at exactly the right time.

The way the app, at least in this situation, works is by tracking the wearer’s blood pressure – a feature that isn’t there on the Apple Watch yet, but we’re working with hypotheticals, at this point. When the watch detects an anomaly, it gives you a gentle notification, allowing you to be aware. If the situation worsens, the watch lets you know it’s time to take your meds, and if there’s no improvement, the watch alerts your caretaker/guardian so they can check in on you. Caretakers can also remotely keep track of your health stats too, just as a safety measure.

Although the Apple Watch can’t actively measure its wearer’s blood pressure, the idea of having a pillbox attached to your watch has various merits. For starters, the watch can measure your heart rate, take an EKG, and even check your blood O2 levels. It’s estimated that in the future, the watch will be able to non-invasively check your blood sugar levels. In such a scenario, knowing exactly when to take an insulin shot would be absolutely crucial. Similarly, for people suffering from a variety of ailments that require monitoring and medication, having a health tracker on your wrist along with a pillbox sounds like a pretty neat idea.

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This ‘Trackpad For Your Mouth’ lets people with limited mobility use their tongues to control cursors

Putting the edge of computing at the tip of your tongue…

Meet MouthPad, it’s exactly what it sounds like. Designed by the folks at Augmental (a spin-off of the MIT Media Lab), the MouthPad is a Bluetooth-powered mouthpiece that lets anyone control electronic appliances with their tongue. A touch-sensitive panel sits against the roof of your mouth, allowing you to use your tongue as a finger of sorts to navigate interfaces. Tongue taps are registered as left clicks, while mouth gestures like pursing your lips (pouting duckface, for the Millennial and Gen Z readers) registers a right click. Through the MouthPad, individuals can now perform a variety of tasks with just their tongues. These tasks include sending emails, illuminating a room, enhancing photographs, and even engaging in video games. Additionally, Augmental guarantees that the mouthpiece’s sleek design will not impede speech, allowing users to communicate verbally with ease while wearing the device.

Designer: Augmental

Every year, nearly half a million people suffer a spinal injury globally. The effects of these can be as complex as losing all mobility from your neck down, leaving you with just your mouth to communicate as well as control devices. Up until now, devices like the QuadStick have been the standard, with a joystick that you bite down on and control with your mouth. The MouthPad offers a much more discreet and nuanced input method, turning your tongue into an 11th finger that can be used to move cursors and interact with interfaces. The tongue is a uniquely nimble and flexible organ. Touted as one of the strongest muscles in the body, the tongue’s muscular system is complex, allowing it to move in a variety of directions, and making it a perfect organ to control the MouthPad.

The MouthPad is an intraoral interface no sleeker than a pair of invisible braces. Designed to fit onto your palate, the MouthPad has a surface that responds to touch, letting you control it with your tongue in the same way you would use your finger on a trackpad. The electronics rest within a 3D-printed brace made from dental-grade resin, with a battery unit and SoC located on the side, sitting between your teeth and your inner cheek. All the electronics are enclosed within the resin, so they never interact with saliva.

The saliva, however, does present a unique challenge. If you’ve ever tried using your phone with wet fingers, you know that it’s close to impossible. The water interferes with the touch-input, registering all sorts of wrong inputs. The Augmental team, however, mentions that this ‘wet touchpad’ is smart enough to mitigate the effects of the saliva-coated tongue, using machine-learning to accurately register input.

Bespoke-designed for the wearer, the MouthPad fits snugly into the user’s mouth, with a design that feels comfortable enough to be worn for hours at an end. It doesn’t need any software to run, working quite like a Bluetooth mouse, and is compatible with all popular desktop and mobile platforms. The battery gives it 5+ hours of continuous use, and once done, the MouthPad can be kept back in its case which doubles as its charging station.

“As our lives become increasingly intertwined with technology, and the world expands from the physical to the digital, it’s more important than ever to ensure that everyone has equal access to control inputs and new interfaces,” says Tomás Vega, Co-Founder and engineer at Augmental. The company developed and tested prototype units on people with limited mobility and quadriplegia with great success and a fairly positive response, and are now looking to also extend the MouthPad’s use to ‘hands-busy’ scenarios such as surgeons, gamers, astronauts, lab technicians, and factory-line workers. The MouthPad is currently available to potential buyers in the US, who can sign up to be on the waitlist.

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Reduce and heal chronic joint pain with the world’s first wearable ‘pain-killer’

Ever wondered how a pain-killer knows where the pain is? The truth is, it doesn’t. A pain-killer simply latches onto pain receptors all across your body, preventing them from reaching your brain. A pain-killer doesn’t know where the pain is – it just treats a symptom, but doesn’t really cure you. The Kineon MOVE+ actually decreases the pain by going to its source and healing it. Designed to be a health-wearable that actually improves your health, the MOVE+ is a portable light-therapy device that straps to your body and can reduce inflammation, heal tissues, relieve chronic pain, and accelerate recovery simply by using the power of red light. “While exercise is good for our health, it can be hard on our bodies,” say the folks at Kineon. The MOVE+ acts as a safe and effective recovery device, providing a healthier alternative to painkillers, icing, and muscle-relief sprays that rely on chemicals or surface-level treatment by being non-invasive and by actually curing the cause of the pain instead of numbing it.

Designer: Kineon Design Labs

Click Here to Buy Now: $402 $499 (20% off with coupon code “Yanko Design”). Hurry, deal ends in 48 hours.

The benefits of light therapy (or phototherapy) have been known for over a century now, with the use of infrared lamps to help the body circulate oxygen-rich blood to boost healing. The only persisting problem with this approach has been the fact that it isn’t the most accessible. Infrared lamps and other equipment are highly specialized and can mostly be found in hospitals or elite performance clinics. The equipment isn’t portable either, making light therapy less convenient than, say, popping a pill because of joint pain, or spraying muscle spray on your joints after a tough workout. The beauty of the MOVE+ is that it’s incredibly portable, with a surprisingly sleek design that can be carried around discreetly, and can easily be strapped to or draped upon any part of your body to help treat pain.

Portable Design – Find fast relief whenever and wherever you feel pain and inflammation.

Dual Light Technology – Deeper penetration and faster results to joints, muscles, and other tissue through our exclusive dual-light technology.

Sniper Like Accuracy – Design allows for pin-point accuracy on problem areas for fast and effective relief.

The MOVE+ device uses two forms of light therapy (LED + Laser) to target surface-level aches and even deep-seated chronic pain. The visible red light discharged by the LEDs covers a vast surface of your skin, prompting collagen production, enhancing blood circulation, and diminishing inflammation. Conversely, the Laser light operates differently by permeating up to 6mm beneath the skin’s surface to focus on deep-rooted chronic pain, such as osteoarthritis or cartilage damage, with precise accuracy to hasten the regeneration of damaged cells. The wearable includes three modules that can be connected together and strapped around your knees, shoulder, elbows, neck, thigh, stomach, or any other part of your body experiencing pain. The devices can be used independently too, or draped over parts of your body that aren’t strap-friendly.

Sitting at the bleeding edge of modern science and technology, the MOVE+ remains incredibly easy to use and convenient to carry around. What’s more, the Move+ is completely safe to use as a personal therapy/recovery wearable without needing to consult a medical professional. Just put it on and use it at the recommended dosage cycle for your condition or injury. Say goodbye to ice bags, heat packs, burning balms, and those painkiller pills!

Click Here to Buy Now: $402 $499 (20% off with coupon code “Yanko Design”). Hurry, deal ends in 48 hours.

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This Innovative wearable neckband helps you reduce stress and improve sleep using biohacking

Although we are surrounded by technologies that make our lives more convenient, our days are often also lived with stress and exhaustion. It’s as if our problems grow and multiply in proportion to the tools and techniques that we develop to deal with them. Fortunately, we do have science, technology, medicine, and design at our disposal to create new ways to help our bodies and, more importantly, our minds cope with the torrent of stimuli that stress us to no end. And these methods and tools don’t have to be complicated either, like this simple yet powerful wearable device Pulsetto that can help relieve your stress and brighten up your day in just under four minutes.

Designer: Lukas Avenas

Click Here to Buy Now: $211 $317 (33% off). Hurry, only 9 left! Raised over $280,000.

Even before “biohacking” became a buzzword, our ancestors already knew that some parts of the body could be stimulated to have some positive effect on the whole body or even the brain. Recent studies have pinpointed the Vagus nerve of our body’s parasympathetic nervous system as one of those critical parts that can be used to change our state of mind in a very short time. Vagus Nerve Simulation, or VNS, is a technique that puts that theory into practice, and the Pulsetto is a lightweight and easy-to-use wearable device that lets you harness that knowledge to improve your well-being.

Very few of us will have the knowledge, much less the confidence, to stimulate our Vagus nerve effectively, but Pulsetto makes it as simple as wearing a neckband and pressing a button. This FCC-certified device creates a safe electrical signal to stimulate the Vagus nerve, which, in turn, activates the parasympathetic nervous system to slow down your heart rate and regulate other bodily functions. The end result is that you feel less stressed, focus better, sleep more soundly, and feel good overall.

It’s almost difficult to believe that such benefits would come from a wearable device so simple and light. As they say, however, looks can be deceiving, and Pulsetto’s durable plastic body is both strong and flexible, letting you use it with confidence anywhere and everywhere. It has an adjustable band not unlike those on headphones, ensuring that it can be used by anyone regardless of neck size.

As with any smart device these days, Pulsetto comes with a mobile app that offers a more holistic program to guide your body and your mind to a state of calm. It has different modes to target specific problems, such as anxiety, stress, pain, burnout, and sleep. The app also holds a collection of proprietary soundscapes that utilize frequency harmonics, auditors’ stimuli, and frequency following responses to work in tandem with the Pulsetto band for an even more effective relaxation process.

Simple yet effective, lightweight yet durable, Pulsetto puts the power of science and medicine at your fingertips to help create a better day by setting the mood right. For just four minutes and only $211 with this Spring Special offer, you can get this innovative neckband that biohacks your Vagus nerve to reduce stress, sleep better, and live a healthier life.

Click Here to Buy Now: $211 $317 (33% off). Hurry, only 9 left! Raised over $280,000.

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Wearable air purifier lets you enjoy life without worrying about airborne allergens

Although many people have only recently become more aware of the quality of the air they breathe, there are plenty more that have constantly been living with worry because of the potential threats hanging in the air. Different people have different types of allergies, but one of the most common can be triggered by invisible particles that enter our noses and lungs. And while it’s relatively easier to control the environment at home with air purifiers, although it isn’t completely foolproof, stepping into public spaces is pretty much a leap of faith for someone with allergies. Now you no longer have to give up the fun things in life with this innovative air purifier that discreetly hangs around your neck, letting you enjoy fresh and clean air wherever you are, whatever you’re doing.

Designer: Annamaria Rennel

Click Here to Buy Now: $74 $149 (50% off). Hurry, only 9 left! The exclusive deal is for YD readers only.

Respiray Wear A+ – Effectively reduces airborne allergen particles by 99.9% thanks to its user-replaceable HEPA filters.

There are many ways to fight off airborne allergies these days. Some take medication either before or after exposure, but that is never a feasible or healthy long-term solution. Indoor air purifiers do work, but you need to be close to the machine for it to be really effective. Inside public spaces like cafes or stores, the options are even more limited, and while certain masks do work, they also limit your ability to drink, eat, and breathe freely. Respiray Wear A+ combines the best of both worlds, bringing the effectiveness of an indoor air purifier that still lets your smile shine.

The way it works is so simple you’d be left wondering why no one has capitalized on it before. The curved device hangs a bit below the front of your neck, where it gets out of the way of your face and looks nothing more than a fashionable neckband. Inside, however, the device draws in air, pushes it through a HEPA filter to remove harmful airborne allergens, and then releases the filtered air upward toward your mouth and nose. This, in effect, creates a “safe zone” around your face, leaving you free to breathe clean air without worrying about allergies. The device has been clinically tested and lab-verified to be effective in filtering out 99.9% of these allergens, promising a worry-free breath every time.

There are a small number of wearable air purifiers that make almost the same promises, but the Respiray Wear A+ outshines all of them with its convenience and style. You won’t look ridiculous with parts of your face or head always covered, and it doesn’t get in the way of actions such as talking, drinking, or even eating. Wear A+ leaves you free to enjoy life and smile and let others witness that happiness painted on your face.

Wear A+ also eases your worries about its longevity and usability. A built-in rechargeable battery means you can confidently use it anywhere, and replaceable HEPA filters that last for 3 months mean you can get as much use out of it for years. For only $74, you get the Respiray Wear A+, two HEPA filters, and a washable air filter, freeing you from the fears and anxieties of airborne allergens, leaving you free to enjoy with a bright smile that everyone can see.

Click Here to Buy Now: $74 $149 (50% off). Hurry, only 9 left! The exclusive deal is for YD readers only.

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Lightweight crutch concept takes inspiration from a flightless but fast bird

In the somewhat distant future, physical disabilities might be fixed with cybernetic implants and limbs. We’re already seeing some of the early prototypes of those today, but most people will still have to live with non-mechanical tools, like crutches for those who are unable to walk for one reason or another. Although they might be the simplest solution available, common crutches are not exactly comfortable or safe to use. Fortunately, one doesn’t have to go into advanced mechanics or complicated machinery to improve its design, as this re-envisioned crutch tries to prove by using a more efficient material as well as a smarter shape that could help make walking less of a physical and psychological burden to already stressed users.

Designer: Hesham El-sheikh

Crutches are long metal rods that are meant to stand in for one or both legs in the event of an injury or disability. Funnily enough, look and work nothing like our legs and are, instead, heavy, stiff, and unyielding sticks that are cumbersome to use. It takes a great deal of practice to get used to crutches, but for those who are new to them, they can become a depressing reminder of their injury or disability and how their mobility is severely affected, perhaps for life.

Carbo Crutsh rethinks the standard crutch design to use more lightweight materials and adopt a more natural form. Of course, they can’t really resemble legs that can bend and fold, so the design tries to use the next best thing. It tries to mimic the general shape of the legs of an ostrich, one of the fastest two-legged animals on the planet. That curved shape isn’t just for show, though, as it actually helps distribute the weight evenly to reduce the stress on arms and shoulders, unlike a very straight crutch.

The curve also makes it easy for users to wear the crutch the right way, increasing the safety of the tool. The design is also useful when climbing stairs by sticking the tip to the end of the stair and just leaning forward. This increases the user’s mobility and ability to get around places unassisted, which is a sure way to boost their confidence and brighten up their day.

Of course, the design’s name comes from the use of carbon fibers as the primary material that makes up the crutches. Carbon fiber is known to be lightweight yet durable, making the crutches more comfortable to use yet also safer and stronger. Carbo Crutsh’s design also incorporates an adjustable height mechanism so that the same pair can be used by more than just one person, saving resources and money in the long run. The design changes proposed by this concept might not be as astronomical as replacing limbs with mechanized versions or even wearing an exoskeleton, but it does attempt to improve the wearer’s quality of life without going overboard.

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Solar-powered Water Purifier is a completely sustainable way to get clean water

While the world is three-fourths covered with water, not all of it is drinkable. Those who live in cities and even in some rural areas have the luxury of access to purified water, but a lot of people could be miles away from the nearest natural well. Humans need water to survive, however, and people in remote parts of the world are forced to drink unclean, bacteria-laden water just to live, only to get sick from the same. Deploying water purifiers to these locations might sound like the simplest solution, but most of these require electricity which is also difficult to come by, even with solar generators. This concept, however, harnesses the power of the sun in a different way and offers a solution that is sustainable through and through.

Designer: Hans Ramzan

Conventional water purifiers, at least the small ones at homes, clean water by making it pass through different kinds of filters. Some simply require water to go through them using pressure that comes from faucets, while others use electricity to power motors and other electronics. Neither of these methods is feasible in remote areas that don’t even have access to electricity, let alone clean water from natural wells. While you can indeed hook up such a purifier to a solar generator, the use of batteries and electronics still limit the purifier’s sustainability.

Stil, in contrast, uses solar energy, not to power electronics but to clean the water almost directly. It uses the age-old method of heating up water to boiling point and then collecting the condensation as clean, distilled water. Since there is no electricity or electronics involved, this kind of purifier can be positioned and used anywhere, with access to sunlight being the only hard requirement to get Stil to work.

As simple as the process might sound, the design of this environment-friendly water purifier isn’t exactly trivial. The Fresnel lens that collects sunlight, for example, is dome-shaped so that sunlight can hit it from all angles. The metal core is a thick rod that, when heated, causes the water to boil evenly. There is a covered overflow hole that prevents the dirty water from mixing with the clean water. And the parts are made so that they’re easy to take apart for cleaning.

The exterior of the container itself is made from an opaque bamboo composite, making it eco-friendly from start to finish. The level indicator for dirty water is just a strip, but the container for clean water is clear and completely transparent, creating a visual effect that emphasizes the contrast between dirty and clean water. It can be put up on any flat surface or propped up on snap-on metal legs in the middle of an open space for maximum effect. Without cords or heavy motors, Stil can focus completely on just purifying the water, providing up to 12L of clean water that can save thousands of lives.

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Headset-like device concept envisions a non-invasive treatment for cross-eyed kids

Some diseases and physical disorders don’t really care whether you’re young or old, but unfortunately, treatment does. You can’t, for example, perform surgery on extremely young or extremely old people, which severely limits what you can do before it gets too late. Some defects like strabismus, more popular under the moniker “crossed eyes,” can become a big problem for adults and a long-lasting emotional wound for kids. Some types of strabismus can, fortunately, be corrected by wearing special types of glasses, but that treatment can be inefficient and costly over time. It doesn’t have to be that way, though, especially if you stretch the design a bit, like this device that looks like a VR headset but is actually a wearable treatment for kids afflicted by this vision disorder.

Designer: Haechan Ryu

There are a few vision disorders that can be corrected by wearing special glasses, particularly ones that use a prism to redirect the way light enters the eyes. For those affected with strabismus, this can help train the eyes until they get back to a more natural position. The problem is that glasses with prisms have fixed angles, and as the wearer’s eyes adjust, the eyeglasses have to be replaced as well. Of course, surgery is out of the question for kids, so a more efficient and cost-effective treatment is needed.

SWP, which is an acronym for Simplicity With Professionalism, tries to offer that solution with a design that might look a little familiar now, even for kids. From the outside, the device is very similar to a virtual reality headset like the Meta Quest or HTC Vive. In fact, it might also be using some of the same designs and mechanisms as a regular headset, particularly with the way two lenses can be adjusted on the fly.

In SWP’s case, there is a motorized prism inside the visor that can adjust the angle to adapt to the severity of the wearer’s strabismus. A dial in front can adjust the spacing of the lens for the eyes while the inner lenses rotate inside to exercise the eyes and correct that angle over time. Rather than replacing the eyeglasses every time the strabismus angle changes, one only needs to change the headset’s settings to continue the treatment.


Making SWP look like a VR headset isn’t accidental, of course. The form offers a more distributed weight balance, so it won’t be too heavy for kids to wear. Of course, it will also be considerably lighter because it has fewer internal components to cram into that small space. It might even make kids feel special for wearing such a device that grownups play with, helping them become more accepting of the treatment that will help correct their vision until it becomes normal again.

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Ultrasonic cleaner concept masquerades as a beautiful piece of sculptural art

We have recently become a bit more concerned not only about the air that we breathe but also about the objects we touch or put on our faces. In addition to air purifiers, there has been a rise in all sorts of sanitizing devices, from those using UV-C light to other less common methods like ultrasonic washers for glasses. What binds all these machines together is how they look like machines, things that would stand out and look out of place in a living room or an art gallery. These boxes and towers don’t really have to be designed that way, only that it’s the most common and, therefore, cheapest manufacturing option. Fortunately, the trend seems to be changing, and there have been a few more aesthetic redesigns of these sanitation devices, such as this ultrasonic cleaner that could easily be mistaken as an artistic pot among other decorative pieces in a room.

Designers: Sohee Park, Deric Jeon (

Granted, an ultrasonic cleaner is not exactly a common household appliance even today, but they serve an important purpose in some locations, particularly those that may deal with bacteria or dirt that could be harmful not only to health but also to other objects within that space. That includes laboratories, museums, and art galleries where your accessories could accumulate dirt or microorganisms that, when transferred, could damage equipment or get people sick.

Ultrasonic cleaners fire off high-frequency sound waves through the liquid to scrub immersed objects, such as eyeglasses, without physically touching them to reduce the risk of damaging the objects themselves. These machines often come as uninspiring and very technical boxes with a small metallic basin embedded at the top. It’s the most convenient design for such a machine, but with today’s technologies, designs don’t have to be that limited, which is what this redesign concept tries to accomplish.

The metal tray that holds the cleaning liquid and objects to be cleaned is still there, but it’s now embedded in a bowl-like structure that better signifies its purpose, which is to hold something potentially important and precious. And instead of a clunky metal box with knobs and switches, this black bowl sits on top of a paraboloid structure that serves as its base, creating a shape that almost looks like a large goblet that is smooth and almost devoid of details. Standing beside vases and decorations, this ultrasonic cleaner would look very much at home, disguising its true nature and purpose until it’s actually needed.

The redesign doesn’t fundamentally change the function of an ultrasonic cleaner, though finer control might be lost due to the absence of those knobs and switches. It does, however, make the device look less daunting and more approachable, especially in places where a metal box would stand out as an eyesore. Such designs could even make cleaning and sanitizing devices more commonplace, increasing their use and popularity in households, which, in turn, could help prevent the spread of diseases inside homes.

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