In the United Kingdom, the first commercially available head-worn display is expected to be rolled out in 2018.
But it may not be in time for the 2020 Olympics, where the world’s largest sporting event is scheduled to be held.
The device will be powered by a chip, a form of artificial intelligence called artificial neural network, which is already being used in the field of healthcare.
The chip, called the “brain,” will be used to automatically detect and respond to patients’ medical conditions, including pain, vision and hearing, by analyzing data from a camera attached to the head.
This means it can sense the patient’s movements and identify which parts of their body are most likely to trigger a reaction.
It can even detect changes in temperature.
The technology is being used by hospitals in the United States, Europe and Australia to help treat people who are at higher risk of getting sick.
It also will be applied in the developing world to monitor the health of babies, and potentially for medical equipment in hospitals and clinics, as the technology develops.
The NHS has previously said it would be able to use the chip to detect and treat pain in adults at higher levels of risk.
It is also being used to monitor heart disease and diabetes, as well as to identify and treat cancers, including melanoma.
A recent study published in the journal Nature, which compared the brains of people with Alzheimer’s disease and healthy people, found that the brains that received the chip saw improvement in both cognition and memory.
The researchers say that it could provide a platform to learn how the brains’ brains function better than previously understood.
The BBC’s Science Unit will be reporting on this story throughout the Olympics, and will bring you live updates on the day.