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first_imgKey Topics for Radiology Administrators at AHRA 2019Video Player is loading.Play VideoPlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 7:33Loaded: 2.15%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -7:33 Playback Rate1xChaptersChaptersDescriptionsdescriptions off, selectedCaptionscaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedAudio Trackdefault, selectedFullscreenThis is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. 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July 18, 2013 — Two reports from AmericanEHR Partners, based on a survey of nearly 1,400 physicians, suggest that tablets are of greater use for clinical purposes than smart phones.”Mobile Usage in the Medical Space 2013″ and “Tablet Usage by Physicians 2013” reveal that the most common activity of physicians who use an electronic health record (EHR) and use a smart phone or tablet is “sending and receiving e-mails.” The second most frequent activity among tablet users is accessing EHRs (51 percent daily). Just 7 percent of physicians use their smart phone to access EHRs. Among physicians who have an EHR, 75 percent use a smart phone and 33 percent use a tablet, but time spent on tablets is 66 percent higher than time spent on smart phones.”These two reports provide useful insights into how physicians use technology to interact with patients, physician satisfaction with mobile devices and apps, and the differences of technology use within various user demographics,” said Thomas Stringham, co-founder of AmericanEHR Partners, which provides comprehensive information to support clinicians in the selection and use of EHRs to improve healthcare delivery.The top market share position is held by Apple, with 55 percent of physicians using smart phones and 54 percent using tablets. Clinical app usage in a medical practice was much higher among smart phone users (51 percent daily) than tablet users (30 percent daily). The top five smart phone apps used in a medical practice were Epocrates, Medscape, MedCalc, Skyscape, and Doximity. The top five tablet apps used in a medical practice were Epocrates, Medscape, Up To Date, MedCalc, and Skyscape.Only 28 percent of smart phone users and 18 percent of tablet users were “very satisfied” with the quality of apps for their profession.”As the adoption of mobile devices increases, so do the expectations of clinical users,” Stringham said. “The health IT [information technology] sector and app developers have an opportunity to improve the quality and usefulness of clinical mobile apps.”Additional highlights from the “Mobile Usage in the Medical Space 2013” report include:Mobile phone usage by physicians who use an EHR: 77 percent use a smart phone, 15 percent use a regular mobile phone and 8 percent use neither.About 75 percent of physicians use their smart phone to communicate with other physicians at least once weekly.About 70 percent of physicians use their smart phone to research medications at least once weekly.Of the physicians surveyed, about 25 percent who use a regular phone intend on purchasing a smart phone within the next six months.Additional highlights from the “Tablet Usage by Physicians 2013” report include:About 33 percent of EHR users and 25 percent of non-EHR users use a tablet device in their medical practice.Smaller practices, defined as three doctors or fewer, are likely to conduct a broader range of activities on their tablet, such as banking, communicating with patients or taking photos for clinical purposes.About 33 percent of EHR users are very satisfied with their tablet device, while 44 percent are somewhat satisfied.About 33 percent of EHR users use a tablet to research medications daily.For more information: www.americanehr.com FacebookTwitterLinkedInPrint分享 News | Artificial Intelligence | August 08, 2019 Half of Hospital Decision Makers Plan to Invest in AI by 2021 August 8, 2019 — A recent study conducted by Olive AI explores how hospital leaders are responding to the imperative read more The CT scanner might not come with protocols that are adequate for each hospital situation, so at Phoenix Children’s Hospital they designed their own protocols, said Dianna Bardo, M.D., director of body MR and co-director of the 3D Innovation Lab at Phoenix Children’s. 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