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A team of Microsoft researchers is exploring ways to use electronic displays to help keep patients in the loop about their own care. They recently developed and evaluated a cut-and-paste prototype for a personalized patient information display inside patient rooms in the emergency department of a Washington, D.C.-area hospital. The team will present their results on April 15 at this year's Computer-Human Interface conference in Atlanta.

A team of Microsoft researchers is exploring ways to use electronic displays to help keep patients in the loop about their own care. They recently developed and evaluated a cut-and-paste prototype for a personalized patient information display inside patient rooms in the emergency department of a Washington, D.C.-area hospital. The team will present their results on April 15 at this year's Computer-Human Interface conference in Atlanta.

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Larry Nathanson, MD, has just written a generally positive first impression of the iPad in clinical use at Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center's emergency department. …

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Bel Jean still hopes to be a priest. But there is a problem. "You need two arms to elevate the mass," explains the 29-year-old, raising …

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Since pediatrics is the theme of the new issue of Stanford Medicine magazine, I have selected an historical image from the Library of Congress on …

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Several physicians at Lucile Packard Children's Hospital are working on novel methods for minimizing scarring in children. There's good reason for their efforts. Children with …

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Appendicitis is the most common reason for emergency general surgery. According to new research out of UT Southwestern Medical Center, it may be caused at …

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