The transition of the calendar year always brings out countless Top 10 lists. That makes perfect sense, really, because after investing time and effort into any effort, it’s good to look back to see what people liked and what was successful to help steer where we go in the future.
The following 10 HL7 Standards blog posts were the most read in 2011. It’s going to be interesting to see what “clicks” with our Health IT readers in 2012.
If you’re on Twitter, this post is a great resource for both individual and organizational accounts that share and discuss all things Health IT.
What does it mean for a clinical application to claim, “Our application supports CDA?” In this post, Rob Brull describes the different levels or software process ability that is contained in the CDA document.
Spending too much time with technology is often blamed for fitness problems, but Angela Dunn looks at the work of Ted Vickey, who is conducting social fitness research to find out why people tweet their workouts, and if mobile fitness apps can lead to a healthier life.
The need for interoperability is readily apparent in the healthcare industry. This post describes the three different CDA levels of interoperability.
This post descibes the unique Stanford Summit & Medicine 2.0 Congress, held Sept. 16-18, 2011. Never before had a healthcare conference gone to such great lengths to include the voice of the ePatient.
Have you ever thought to yourself, “What is a healthcare hashtag and how can I use it to follow conversations on Twitter?” If so, this post is for you.
A halfway point review of some of the top #HITsm Twitter users. Largely based on Klout scores, there are many great accounts in this list NOT found in the year-end list (#10 on this list).
Sonal Patel discusses HL7 ACK messages: What are your options? How do they work? What types of ACK messages are defined by HL7? What about interface pacing?
Med student Mark Munns examines MD pay, writing that: “…physicians do not make much per hour adjusted over their lifetime. Comparatively, they make slightly more than the hourly rate of a high school teacher.”
In this post, Rob Brull helps makes sense of HL7 v3 RIM, or Reference Information Model. After reading this post, you’ll find that it’s not nearly as intimidating as all those colored boxes lead you to believe at first glance.
Latest posts by Chad Johnson (see all)
- Health Information Exchange Q&A with John Traeger, Enterprise Solutions Consultant - December 5, 2013
- 5 Questions With Tim Dawson, Chief Architect at Vital Images - November 7, 2013
- HIE Pilot Demonstrates Patients Can Control Privacy and Consent of Personal Health Data - October 30, 2013