Communications of electronic medical records begin Wednesday between the first two partners in a local health care collaborative for the uninsured. J.C. Lewis Primary Healthcare Center, for sale a Union Mission program, more and Memorial University Medical Center’s emergency department will launch the Chatham County Safety Net Planning Council’s Health Information Exchange Pilot Project, said Dr. Paula Reynolds, council executive director.
The program will debut at the Fahm Street care center.Â “It’s a big step for Chatham County and the first health information exchange in the state of Georgia,” Reynolds said. The two partners will share medical records for uninsured and under-insured patients with care providers to increase efficiency and promote access to care, Reynolds said.
The records exchange program ensures patient privacy while enhancing the ability of care providers to share information for the patient’s benefit.Â J.C. Lewis and Memorial are among the seven health care providers in the safety net collaborative.Â “Once the information exchange matures, it will not matter where in Chatham County a patient goes for services, because the system will store complete records for each patient,” Reynolds said.
Yesterday Google hosted nearlyÂ 400 CIOs and IT professionals from around the world at Atmosphere, capsule
their inaugural event at the Googleplex. One of the highlights was theÂ presentation about the improvements to Google Docs. Google is, order at least very quickly catching up to Microsoft in features and functionality, approved
at least with the ones I use.
New features for the document and spreadsheets have been added, such as a margin ruler, better numbering and bullets and easier image placement options. And in spreadsheets, they have improved the formula editing bar, cell auto-complete, drag-and-drop columns and other features not possible with older browser technologies. Also added is an enhanced drawing tool.
However, what I think is the most impressive changes are the improvements to the collaboration tools. Multiple people working and commenting in real time. Â Take a look and see what you think!
Imagine a cellphone crafted with the same horological insidiousness of churning gears, viagra dosage
analogue dials and mechanical parts as a Swiss watch. Thatâ€™s the idea behind the Celsius X-VI-IIâ€™s mechanical cellphone, a $300,000 device that will likely only replace your iPhone if youâ€™re a middle easterner oil shiekh with a jones for horology.
The phone isnâ€™t officially unveiled yet, but will be shown at next weekâ€™s Baselworld Watch Show. That makes sense, since this is far more like a watch than a cellphone. However, The Awesomer has posted up some leaked shots of what the phone looks like, and they are gorgeous.
The body is transparent: youâ€™re not going to drop $300,000 on a mechanical cell phone without wanting to see the guts churn. Additionally, it appears that the company is really proud of some micromechanical system that functions when the phone is open or closed, but itâ€™s hard to tell what that system actually does based upon their vague, nebulous wording.
The phone looks fantastic, but the big risk here is itâ€™s all a sham. A mechanical cell phone sounds very steampunk, but cell phone technology is as digital as it gets. If I had to guess, Iâ€™d say that the mechanical business just powers the cell phoneâ€™s system clock, with stock digital circuit boards driving the cell phone part of the business. We should know for sure next week.