How the $1 billion elephant bracelet could change the world

The world is still reeling from the tragic death of Cecil the lion in Zimbabwe last month.

It was the first lion attack on an African lion in decades, and the tragedy spurred the United Nations to launch an unprecedented campaign to protect elephants in the wild.

In the days following the killing, the U.N. launched a $1.1 billion campaign to help elephants in their natural habitat.

But while the lion’s death touched off a flurry of new measures to help the species, a new device may help keep elephants in captivity for as long as they’re alive.

 The bracelet will come in three sizes, ranging from $1,000 to $15,000.

It’s a wrist band that has sensors that can track an elephant’s movements and tracks their blood glucose levels.

The sensor can be worn by anyone and can be used in lieu of an electronic collar to track an animal in the field.

The bracelet also can be integrated into a ring and worn on a bracelet to track the movement of an animal.

The sensor has been tested on elephants and bears in the past, and some wildlife conservation groups say it’s a good way to keep animals in captivity as long a as possible.

But as the bracelet gets closer to market, it could have a wider impact.

This new bracelet, called a elephant sensor, uses a battery powered by solar energy to detect an animal’s movements.

This battery can be attached to a ring, which can be connected to the sensor to track movements.

When an elephant walks, it can be tracked by the sensor and its sensors.

The battery will also be used to monitor a person’s heartbeat, temperature and other vital statistics.

While the bracelet has been in the works for some time, it’s only recently received FDA approval for use in humans, according to a press release.

According to the U of T’s School of Biomedical Sciences, the sensor is designed to be used on elephants who have not been trained for human contact.

“The sensors provide continuous data, allowing the user to see a person walk without any intervention.

This allows the user not only to observe an elephant but also the elephants movements and heart rate,” said Dr. Jennifer Hsu, an associate professor of radiology and neuroscience.

“In addition, the sensors can be easily modified to track any of the elephants life events, including movements, sleep patterns and heartbeat rate.”

The bracelets can be paired with a bracelet or with a ring that can also be worn on the finger to track a person.

The sensors also are a bit smaller than an iPhone, so it’s more comfortable for a small child or someone with a smaller hand size.

But the real benefit of this sensor is that it can potentially track an entire elephant’s life cycle.

The bracelets will track the movements of a bull elephant and its calf as they travel between a sanctuary and a park, which is an important step in the animal’s recovery.

The data collected by the sensors will help to track how the animals health improves and the types of animals that they encounter.

The sensors can also monitor the animals heart rate, blood glucose and heart activity, and a person who is wearing the bracelet can measure how long it takes for an elephant to recover from an attack.

With the bracelet, the researchers also have a way to track where the elephant is.

As soon as a person sees the bracelet on their finger, the device will track an average of six minutes of movement, said Dr Hsu.

This is similar to how a person would wear a pacifier on their wrist.

Because the sensor has to be connected via a smartphone app, it will only work with phones that are connected to Wi-Fi.

However, the scientists say this makes it more flexible and convenient than the traditional wristband, which requires a smartphone to be paired to a sensor.

Although the sensor doesn’t capture an elephant in the act of killing an animal, the tracking will be able to be seen by anyone, including a police officer or someone who is watching the animal.

It will be especially useful for elephants who are living in parks or other remote locations where they are often not able to communicate, said the university’s Dr. Daniel R. Levesque.

Another advantage of the sensor over a traditional pacifier is that elephants are able to move a little bit more quickly than a human, he said.

If you’re a parent, your child can get to the bracelet quickly and easily, and you’ll also get the data they need to make sure their child is doing as well as they can, he added.

One of the major challenges for the U,N.

to get the device approved for use on elephants in Africa is that the African Parks and Wildlife Service (APWS) doesn’t want to use any animals.

They have a long history of killing elephants in areas where the animals are protected, and this technology could have the opposite effect.

In addition to the brace