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en:openphr:whitepaper [2018/10/04 03:04]
Jérôme Pinguet [Decentralized]
en:openphr:whitepaper [2018/10/04 03:05] (current)
Jérôme Pinguet [Mobile]
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 ===== Mobile ===== ===== Mobile =====
-Cloud is for encrypted backup only. OpenPHR is targeted at the 2.9 billion smartphone users expected in 2020. It should be available for Android. [[https://​e.foundation/​|/​e/​]] is an alternative OS of choice.+Cloud is for encrypted backup only. OpenPHR is targeted at the 2.9 billion smartphone users expected in 2020. It should be available for Android ​on [[https://​f-droid.org/​en/​|F-droid]] repository. [[https://​e.foundation/​|/​e/​]] is an alternative ​mobile ​OS of choice.
 ===== Data model ===== ===== Data model =====
 If being healthy is the result being at the center of a healthy social network, the data model should be a graph. Early attempts at introducing software in clinical settings were mostly related to billing. Today'​s closed medical ontologies such as SNOMED or diseases coding systems such as ICD-10-CM are useful for epidemiological studies but the primary reason for using them is to make sure that providers are getting paid. In France for instance, personal computers entered family doctors practices because the universal and mandatory health insurance (Social security) wanted to outsource billing. The insurance smartcard based system required a PC. EHR use became widespread only a few years later, pioneered by a company that was offering it free of charge to doctors in order to capture prescription data and sell it to the pharmaceutical industry. RDBMS were perfectly adapted to those outdated business-centered models. If being healthy is the result being at the center of a healthy social network, the data model should be a graph. Early attempts at introducing software in clinical settings were mostly related to billing. Today'​s closed medical ontologies such as SNOMED or diseases coding systems such as ICD-10-CM are useful for epidemiological studies but the primary reason for using them is to make sure that providers are getting paid. In France for instance, personal computers entered family doctors practices because the universal and mandatory health insurance (Social security) wanted to outsource billing. The insurance smartcard based system required a PC. EHR use became widespread only a few years later, pioneered by a company that was offering it free of charge to doctors in order to capture prescription data and sell it to the pharmaceutical industry. RDBMS were perfectly adapted to those outdated business-centered models.
en/openphr/whitepaper.txt · Last modified: 2018/10/04 03:05 by Jérôme Pinguet