Hutton, John J.
Pediatric Biomedical Informatics : Computer Applications in Pediatric Research.
Dordrecht : Springer, ©2012
John J Hutton
|描述：||1 online resource (408 pages).|
|内容：||Pediatric Biomedical Informatics; Series Foreword; Foreword; The Revolution in Biomedical Informatics; Preface; Contents; Contributors; Part I Core Informatics Resources; Chapter 1: Pediatric Electronic Health Records and Research; 1.1 Current State; 1.1.1 Adoption Rates; 1.1.2 The Pediatric EHR Market; 1.1.3 Vendor Systems; 1.1.4 Homegrown Systems and Publication Bias; 1.1.5 Pediatric Versus General Environments; 1.1.6 Pediatric Subspecialties Versus the General Purpose EHR; 1.1.7 Data from Natural Workflow Versus Research; 1.2 Workflow and the EHR; 1.2.1 Data Entry. 1.2.2 Multiple Job Roles and Their Interaction with the Record1.2.3 Special Issues in Pediatric Workflow; 1.3 Special Functional Requirements and Associated Data; 1.3.1 Monitoring of Growth; 1.3.2 Data for Special Populations; 1.4 Drug Dosing; 1.4.1 Weight-Based Calculations; 1.4.2 Physiologic Variation with Development; 1.4.3 Off-Label Use; 1.4.4 Metric Versus English Controversy in the U.S.; 1.4.5 Compounded and Combined Forms of Medication; 1.5 Special Requirements for Decision Support in Pediatric EHRs; 1.5.1 Management of Immunizations. 1.6 Challenges to Identification of Patients in Pediatric EHRs1.6.1 Newborn-Infant Transition; 1.6.2 Fetal-Newborn Transition; 1.6.3 Maternal-Fetal/Infant Linking; 1.6.4 Linking Pediatric-Adult Care; 1.7 Supervision of Health Care of Children; 1.7.1 Developmental Monitoring; 1.7.2 Newborn Screening; 1.7.3 Well-Child Care; 1.8 Terminology Issues in Pediatric EHRs; 1.9 Pediatric Quality Measurements and the EHR; 1.10 EHR Systems as Challenges in Translational Research; 1.11 Conclusions; References; Chapter 2: Interfaces and Data Transmission Standards; 2.1 Introduction; 2.2 Messaging Standards. 2.2.1 Definitions2.3 Trends that Will Encourage Interoperability; 2.3.1 Meaningful Use; 2.3.2 Electronic Prescribing; 2.3.3 Other Quality Reporting Programs; 2.3.4 Personal Health Records and Consumer Empowerment; 2.4 Terminology Standards; 2.4.1 Definitions; 2.4.2 SNOMED-CT; 2.4.3 ICD (International Classification of Diseases); 2.4.4 LOINC (Logical Observation Identifiers Names and Codes); 2.4.5 Other Terminology Systems; 2.4.6 Proprietary Systems; 2.5 Challenges in Pediatrics; References; Chapter 3: Data Storage and Access Management; 3.1 Introduction; 3.2 Classification of Data Types. 3.3 Sample Systems for Structured Data3.3.1 Web-Based Data Portals; 3.3.2 Databases for Clinical and Translational Data Capture; 3.3.3 Electronic Laboratory Notebooks (ELNs); 3.3.4 Example Custom Data Capture Systems; 22.214.171.124 Genome-Wide Association --
Data Management Support; 126.96.36.199 MRI Imaging Data Management Support; 3.4 Unstructured Data; 3.4.1 Personal and Shared Network Storage; 3.4.2 External Hard Drives and USB Flash Drives; 3.4.3 Online and Cloud Storage; 3.5 Compliance and Retention; 3.5.1 Disaster Recovery; 3.5.2 Retention; 3.5.3 Encryption; 3.6 Management of Permissions and Access.
Advances in the biomedical sciences, especially genomics, proteomics, and metabolomics, taken together with the expanding use of electronic health records, are radically changing the IT infrastructure and software applications needed to support the transfer of knowledge from bench to bedside. Pediatric Biomedical Informatics: Computer Applications in Pediatric Research describes the core resources in informatics necessary to support biomedical research programs and how these can best be integrated with hospital systems to receive clinical information that is necessary to conduct translational.