The winners of the 2016 Tech4Good awards have been announced at a ceremony at BT Centre.
Now in its sixth year, the awards celebrate technological innovation that makes the world a better place.
Organised by national charity AbilityNet and supported by BT, prizes were awarded in a range of categories and an overall Winner of Winners was crowned.
Kate Russell, author and award-winning blogger, hosted the awards and was impressed by the entries.
"There are a lot of big problems in this world and as well as some really interesting solutions to those, it’s fascinating to me how some of the smaller world problems that are important to this year’s winners are being tackled through technology innovations,” she said.
The 2016 Winner of Winners was nine-year-old Arnav Sharma (below) who also won the Tech4Good People’s Award with the AsthmaPi Kit, which uses a Raspberry Pi computer to help parents of asthma sufferers.
AbilityNet Accessibility Award: Wayfindr is an open standard smartphone app that provides audio directions to allow visually impaired people to travel independently.
BT MyDonate Award: Neighbourly is an internet platform connecting local business that can donate money or time, with charities and community projects.
BT Young Pioneer Award: eWATERPay is a system that allows water pumps installed in African village to be monitored and maintained. It was designed by a trio of 10-year old students, Laurence Bu-Rashid, Connor Humphreys and Jack Hygate, from Park House School in Newbury.
Community Impact Award winner: SafetyNets/UglyMugs is an app that allows sex workers to share information about dangerous individuals which are relayed as alerts to other users.
Digital Health Award: MyWard is a visual control board for hospitals. Designed by the Devon Partnership Trust, it provides ward information to NHS staff in an accessible way, reducing admin time.
IT Volunteer of the Year: Maureen Johnston set up and developed the IT communications system for The Silver Line, a free helpline set up to combat loneliness in older people.
Digital Skills Award: The BBC micro:bit is a small coding devices given to one million children in Year 7 to encourage coding and help beat the UK’s digital skills shortage.
Find out more about all the winners at Tech4Good.