Boston Children’s Hospital developed an online resource, HealthMap, for monitoring outbreaks using real-time surveillance—and now that technology is being used to track the spread of the Wuhan coronavirus, or COVID-19.
The Consumer Technology Association (CTA) has developed a new standard for the use of AI in healthcare, working with representatives from more than 50 organizations impacted by this evolving technology.
When Brevin Cronk found himself in an emergency room last December, his blood-oxygen level was 77% and his lips had turned blue. It was soon determined by the team at UW Medical Center in Seattle that a transcatheter repair was necessary—and virtual reality (VR) played a key role in Cronk’s care.
AI promises to make a titanic impact on radiology, but most of the attention tends to focus on its ability to identify important findings in medical images. What about the technology’s non-interpretive qualities?