Telehealth is the transmission of health-related services or information over the telecommunications infrastructure. The term covers both telemedicine, which includes remote patient monitoring, and non-clinical elements of the healthcare system, such as education.
Telehealth examinations can be performed by physicians, nurses or other healthcare professionals over a videoconference connection to answer a patient’s specific question about their condition. A telehealth visit can also be a remote substitute for a regular physician exam or as a follow-up visit to a previous care episode.
Convenience, for both sides of the care equation, is one of the major benefits of telehealth. Patients can communicate with physicians from their homes, or the patient can travel to a nearby public telehealth kiosk where a physician can conduct a thorough inspection of the patient’s well-being.
In the United States, differences in state telemedicine licensure laws complicate the practice of telehealth. Some states require physicians to have full medical licenses to be able to practice telemedicine, while other states mandate physicians have special telemedicine licenses.
Medicare and Medicaid reimbursement for telehealth services such as remote checkups are slowly catching up to reimbursement levels for in-person healthcare. As of this writing, a majority of states provide some amount of financial reimbursement to providers who perform telehealth visits
The American Medical Association is one of the major healthcare groups that has called for standards to be applied to telehealth to give patients more access to remote care services. The American Telemedicine Association, established in 1993, promotes the delivery of care through remote means and hosts a yearly conference on the latest news and developments in telehealth. The U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) also supports the development of telehealth. A bill introduced in Congress in 2015 would allow qualified VA health professionals to treat U.S. veterans without requiring the patient and physician to be in the same state.
bucket (AWS bucket)
A bucket is a logical unit of storage in Amazon Web Services (AWS) object storage service, Simple Storage Solution (S3). Buckets are used to store objects, which consist of data and metadata that describes the data.
An S3 customer must create a bucket before he can store data in Amazon’s public cloud and specify access privileges for the bucket by using the AWS Policy Generator. Although customers are not charged for creating buckets, they are charged for storing objects in a bucket and for transferring objects in and out of buckets.
There is no limit to the number of objects a customer can store in a bucket, but each AWS account can only have 100 buckets at one time.
Ορολογίες – μία προσφορά του WhatIs.com
Απλώς μία Γνώμη Σύντομη…
Η Όμορφη Χώρα μας – είναι ακόμη πολύ πίσω στην τεχνολογία δεδομένων, και ελπίζω να μην παρεξηγηθεί κανείς από αυτό που λέω…
Είναι και πρέπει να βοηθήσουμε όλοι να προχωρήσει λιγάκι… δεν είναι δύσκολο, απλά θέλει τρόπο και αρκετό κόπο.
(ήμουν θυμωμένος… και είμαι ακόμη)
Ο Καθημερινός μας Dilbert – και οι ανησυχίες του για την επικείμενη κυριαρχία των Robot.
Θαυμάστε τον υπέροχο Dilbert (by Scott Adams)
μπορείτε να βρείτε περισσότερο Dilbert στο [Dilbert.com]