A new device from Pioneer Electronics that detects the symptoms of heart disease could be a game-changer in the fight against heart disease.

The STH12E, named for Pioneer’s STH family of stethoscopes, uses a wireless remote control that is embedded into the device to provide real-time data and analysis to a patient’s medical team.

The device is meant to be used by a health care team to help diagnose heart conditions, which is one of the primary symptoms of atherosclerosis, or plaque buildup in arteries.

But in order to use the STH, the team has to connect to the device using a computer and connect to a network, which means the STI is not always available.

The STH uses the Pioneer STI-1 Wi-Fi network, but its connectivity can vary between devices.

That’s where the Pioneer team stepped in and developed an app that will connect to an STH and provide real time data and an analysis to the medical team in real time.

Pioneer’s app, which we’re calling The Pioneer STH Data and Analysis Network, connects to the STF-12 wireless stethode with a PC, then automatically downloads a medical device database and analyzes the data to help doctors understand the risk factors for heart disease, including genetic predisposition, age, and smoking.

The app also tracks how much time is spent with a patient, which helps doctors determine the best care strategy.

With The Pioneer Data and Analytics Network, medical staffs can share their medical data with the team, which can then analyze and make personalized recommendations to improve care and patient outcomes.

In the future, the STIS network could be used to detect new genetic mutations in the patients’ blood that could help improve their chances of developing heart disease and to better diagnose people at high risk of heart attacks.

The app also works with other health care providers in the area, which could potentially allow health care workers to provide more personalized health care services to their patients.

“We believe this app will open doors for other health-care organizations to start utilizing the STHS network,” said David Danko, vice president of marketing for Pioneer, in a statement.

The device has already been tested with a large number of patients in the United States and will soon be available to doctors and health care teams at more than 100 locations.

But the real-world use of the device is just starting.

The company has not yet set a release date for when the device will be available for sale.