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Subscriber Account active since. If you're looking for very, very personalized data about your bathroom habits, look no further. Scientists at Stanford University have developed a smart toilet that can identify people based on their butt and monitor the health of their poop and pee. The smart toilet, which the Stanford team published an article about this week in Nature Biomedical Engineering , was designed as a continuous health monitoring device, like a smart watch. It uses cameras and motion sensors to identify "a range of disease markers in stool and urine," including colon cancer and prostate cancer. It also has a built-in identification system. The smart toilet's flush lever is equipped a fingerprint reader, and cameras in the toilet bowl can identify people's butts. The toilet's still in early stages and isn't meant to replace a doctor or diagnosis, but rather to alert users to red flags that could warrant medical attention.
The Straits Times
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In hidden corners across South Korea, tiny cameras are surreptitiously recording thousands of women when they are at their most vulnerable. In Seoul, the capital, the proliferation of such hidden cameras — and the images they record, which often end up on pornographic websites — has often been described by reporters as an epidemic. The city announced a crackdown on Sunday, increasing the number of municipal employees assigned to search public bathrooms for hidden cameras to 8, in October from the 50 currently at work. The city has promised to inspect every one of its 20, public restrooms daily, an enormous undertaking that underscores the scope of the problem. More than 30, cases of surreptitious filming have been reported nationally since , according to police statistics.