A team led by Yogish Kudva at Mayo hooked up diabetics with accelerometers to measure slight movements, and tracked their blood sugars while they moved around after eating a meal. They found that even limited, basic movements had a major impact on blood sugar levels, bringing them close to those of people with normally functioning pancreases. But insulin pumps and glucose monitors don't account for those slight differences. New algorithms that adjust for those changes could help diabetics better manage their insulin intake, the Mayo researchers said. The team plans to start a clinical trial with the system this year or early next year, according to Bloomberg.