Physicists are working to build an entire system that would allow people to work and play without the need for glasses.

They’ve been developing technology that would make it possible for people to see with their eyes closed for weeks at a time without the strain of having to wear the devices.

It would also help improve the quality of daily life, researchers say.

In the study, published in Physical Review Letters, researchers at the University of Warwick in England demonstrated the feasibility of a wearable device that could help people working in the physical sciences.

The device was developed using a technique called diffusion imaging that involves sending a thin film of dye through a tiny hole in a person’s skin.

When the dye hits a tiny electrode, the dye molecules bind to the surface, allowing them to pass through the hole.

Once inside the skin, the molecules pass through a process called de-ionization.

When the dye has a positive charge, it’s able to bind to a surface molecule, which allows it to pass straight through.

When researchers put the device on top of the skin they found that it would allow the researchers to monitor the person’s blood pressure and heart rate.

Researchers at the university were able to replicate the effect of the device, albeit with only a small sample of the wearer’s blood.

This is an improved version of the original device, which would need to be used with a much larger number of people.

The results show that with more people wearing the device it could become feasible to produce a wearable system that could be used in conjunction with a doctor’s office monitor.

“If we can demonstrate the technology that enables the wearables to be a viable tool for clinical use, we will be able to move the world forward in many ways,” said Prof. Peter Bevan, a member of the Warwick team and a lecturer in the School of Physics at the school.

In a paper published in the journal Nature Physics, Bevan and his colleagues show that by placing a small amount of the dye into the skin of a healthy person, they could detect the change in blood pressure that would occur with the use of a portable monitor.

This, the researchers say, would be possible in the future with a large scale production system.

However, to be truly portable and useful, the device has to be able and comfortable enough to be worn by the person.

The researchers used this technique to create a prototype device that they say could be worn on a person, and that could measure blood pressure, heart rate and respiration.

They say this would be the first time a device that measured blood pressure on a small scale had been developed and it could lead to a system that provides a much better sense of the person who uses it.

“The real potential of this technology is to be practical for many patients,” said Bevan.

“There is still a long way to go in terms of practicality, but the promise of the technology is very exciting.”

The researchers say the device could be implanted into the body to monitor how well the person is able to maintain a normal life without glasses.

“For a range of physical functions, it could be useful to monitor and monitor people with an electronic device and make decisions on whether or not to provide a glasses for those people,” Bevan said.

“It could also be used to monitor people who are not able to wear glasses for a range, for example, for a person who is very frail.”

The device could also help prevent some of the problems that people with glasses often experience, such as difficulty with balance, headaches, nausea and blurred vision.

“We think this will be a useful tool for many different people,” said Professor James Brown, the lead author of the paper.

“People who have glasses may need to wear them a lot, for instance, when driving, or when they are walking.”

The scientists say that they’re working to develop the device in a more portable, lightweight form that would be easy to put on or off, and would be compatible with many devices.

They hope that it will be available in the next five years.

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