Just had a look at this and I think the product will do what it says it can do and makes sense from the scientific perspective. <br /> <br /> However I see both positive and negatives. <br /> <br /> Positive is that the product makes it possible for patients to use the device at home and thus make more frequent observations. <br /> <br /> Also sleep apnea is increasing as the levels of obesity continued to increase which doesn't look like will slow down. <br /> <br /> The negative is that normal sleep laboratories take quite a few more data points that this product can't do, particularly regards airflow and the measurement of chest movement in 2 different places, as well as REM eye movements, which are important. The additional data points can better help diagnose the sleep issue at hand. Hence my concern would be that once normal sleep laboratories open, how many physicians will keep using this product with less data points. For a physician the more data the better. And then there is the analysis, which for product seems to be done by computer while sleep labs still use qualified technicians to identify issues. Can't say if one is better than the other though. <br /> <br /> Possible that if the oxygenation levels are accurately measure with the product they might be ok with dispensing with airflow but again more data is better. <br /> <br /> I see they note on the website that their product has 89% correlations with polysomnography and 98% study success rate, but those facts come from only 2 sources which is not particularly convincing. <br /> <br /> So once sleep labs are fully open and operational what will that mean for the product? <br /> <br /> An interesting one to look at though and will add to my watch list. <br /> <br /> Will give BWAY a look at soon too!