Blockchain technology has not been fully embraced in healthcare compared to some other industries. However, blockchain’s impact on patient care could be quite massive.   

Robotic surgeries are associated with lower out-of-pocket (OOP) costs and total payments than traditional procedures, according to new research published in JAMA Network Open.

Interacting with a computer-animated virtual counselor could help patients know more about complex health issues, including breast cancer, according to new findings published in the Journal of General Internal Medicine.

Researchers from the University of California Irvine (UCI) School of Medicine have received $1.2 million to study the potential psychological impact of augmented reality (AR) medical simulation training.

Students can use virtual reality (VR) training to learn about radiographic hand positioning skills, according to a new study published in Radiography. How would this compare to other training techniques?

Exploring electronic medical records (EMRs) can help healthcare providers learn more about typical treatment patterns for specific situations, according to new findings published in Artificial Intelligence in Medicine.

Anyone looking to learn more about blockchain should keep these limitations in mind at all times.

Virtual reality (VR) simulations could help improve flu vaccination rates, according to new findings published in Vaccine.

Healthcare providers are starting to use virtual reality (VR) headsets more and more for patient care, providing moments of escape for individuals who need them the most.

One out-of-this-world use for AI involves measuring the body compositions of astronauts.

Ripple, a San Francisco-based technology company focused on blockchain, has raised $200 million in Series C funding.

YouTube has launched an original series about AI with a little help from one of Marvel’s Avengers.