Hold the Skulpt Aim next to a target muscle group, and the device uses a weak, pain-free pulse to measure muscle (and fat) density. Skulpt Aim then displays your ”standing for muscle quality." Results can be sent to the Skulpt Aim app, which gives a whole-body diagram of which groups are strongest and which need more work.
Scientists at Harvard, MIT, and Northeastern originally created the technology to monitor muscle mass in ALS patients and others with neurological disorders. NASA even uses it to determine the effects of weightlessness on the human body.
The Skulpt Aim brings this muscle-assessing method to everyday people, in a private, dignified way. Up until now, the main way to get this reading was by a personal trainer using those horrifying pinchers.
Because Skulpt Aim isn't a wearable, there's no need to have it on hand during workouts. And the device is shareable, so it's great for couples or groups.
Gauge the real results from your workout with Skulpt Aim even before you see them on your body.