The company will focus on demonstrating digital health product value with emphasis on outcomes data and new approaches to predictive analytics.
The app allows patients to view test results and medical bills, manage prescriptions, schedule appointments, and conduct video visits with Stanford physicians.
Paving the way for new kind of medical devices, these tiny chips could be planted deep inside the body to monitor illness, deliver therapies and relieve pain.
The project builds on earlier work that used light to control the activity of neurons that transmit pain, taking advantage of a technique called optogenetics.
20 Stanford residents were involved in the test, performing two types of surgeries on dummies, one with the help of Google Glass and one without.
Two prominent U.S. hospitals are preparing to launch pilots with diabetics and chronic disease patients using Apple's health platform.
Medical students at Stanford University will be able to stream videos from the operating room to instructors in real time via the Internet-connected headset.
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