The purpose of this study was to derive and validate the single metric of PAI to determine if this activity tracking metric is associated with a lower risk of cardiovascular disease mortality.
The objective of this study was to test whether PAI is associated with all-cause and CVD mortality in patients with self-reported CVD, and to determine whether these associations change depending on whether contemporary activity recommendations are met.
The epidemiological evidence regarding the effects of PAI on health and association between PAI and CRF in a large, unsettled population of healthy individuals.
The purpose of this study was to prospectively examine the association between change in weekly PAI scores estimated 10 years apart and risk of mortality from cardiovascular disease (CVD) and all causes.
The purpose of this study was to test whether Personal Activity Intelligence (PAI), a personalized metric that measures and tracks physical activity, is associated with all-cause and cause-specific disease mortality in a large population from the United States.
PAI is associated with reduced risk of all-cause and cardiovascular mortality. This study prospectively investigated whether PAI is associated with lower body weight gain in a healthy population.
This large prospective study investigated the association between PAI and mortality from CVD and all-cause mortality in adults from 10 diverse regions in China.
The purpose of this exploratory study was to determine how monitoring PAI via a wearable device could increase the amount and/or intensity of physical activity for individuals in the maintenance phase of cardiac rehabilitation.
This study was investigated a PAI e-Health Program for people with Type 2 Diabetes
Sitting for up to 7 hours is the norm at workplaces around the world, but a new study shows that Personal Activity Intelligence (PAI) can help combat the risk of mortality from lifestyle-related diseases such as cardiovascular disease, regardless of sedentary lifestyle.
A recent study was conducted on over 56,000 American adults confirming that Personal Activity Intelligence (PAI) could be associated with lowering all-cause and cardiovascular disease mortality across diverse populations.
PAI’s algorithm is based on the HUNT Fitness Study, which was conducted by the Faculty of Medicine at the Norwegian University of Science and Technology. The HUNT Fitness Study followed 45,000 participants over 25 years. It established how much physical activity you need to live a longer, healthier life and to help prevent heart disease mortality.