Midwest Advanced Radiology Center, an outpatient imaging facility with two locations in the Chicago area, has implemented a range of solutions from eRAD, including RIS, PACS, Integrated Speech Recognition, Mammography Module, and RADAR, its tool for clinical communication.
The AbbaDox Exchange image exchange platform from IDS automates distribution of final radiology reports to a referrer’s EHR through Meaningful Use-compliant direct messaging.
HIMSS Analytics has recognized two University of Texas Southwestern University Medical Center hospitals, Zale Lipshy University Hospital and St. Paul University Hospital in Dallas, Tex, with Stage 7 awards.
At the Radiological Society of North America meeting in Chicago Nov. 30 – Dec. 5, 2014, Grayhill will display a new Instinct touch panel with 4,096 x 4,096 resolution and capable of recognizing up 10 touch points simultaneously.
Konica Minolta has introduced the ImagePilot Aero for Orthopedic Clinics, designed to meet the financial and clinical needs of orthopedic clinics. The package integrates the company’s wireless flat panel detector and orthopedic toolsets with Konica Minolta’s 5-year Total Cost of Ownership program.
RedRick Technologies collaborated with the Penn Musculoskeletal Center at the Hospital at the University of Pennsylvania to design a new musculoskeletal radiology reading room that incorporates Imaging 3.0 initiatives.
KLAS has released a new report on global EMR performance that outlines how vendors are responding to their EMR products in different regions of the world, titled “Global EMR Performance 2014: Vendors Are Succeeding–Where and Why?”
Novation awarded Toshiba America Medical Systems its Innovative Technology designation for Toshiba’s Dose Tracking System at the Innovative Tech Expo on Sept. 10, 2014 in Irving, Tex.
Make time at RSNA 2014 to meet with manufacturers of everything from CR/DR to major modalities. Here’s just a small sampling of what’s in store.
Hospital CIOs are likely to be debating the subject of net neutrality in the near future. Net neutrality essentially means that all parties sending data via the Internet are treated equally by carriers like Verizon and AT&T. Corporations, or hospitals for that matter, can’t simply pay more for faster transmission speed. That’s the current state of affairs, but it may change.