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The vendor neutral archive market heats up as technology advances
This article is part of the Pulse issue of Vol. 4, No. 4
As the vendor neutral archive market grows, Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center is deploying a long-term strategy for integrating medical images into its mainstream workflow using the latest VNA technology. That Ohio pediatrics system's path to the next generation of imaging -- part of a vendor neutral archive market that is consolidating and appears to be gradually replacing older picture archives and communication systems (PACS) -- is starting now. Cincinnati Children's is launching a Web-based, zero-footprint viewer from Merge Healthcare Inc. -- an IBM subsidiary that is one of leading companies in the vendor neutral archive market -- and adding it to its existing Merge VNA. It is available to any clinician within the system, on any device. The iConnect Enterprise Archive VNA stores images not only from radiology, but also from cardiology, rheumatology and anesthesia, and will eventually include many other medical specialties, unlike traditional PACS that are essentially confined to individual hospital departments. ...
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Features in this issue
There's a lot of buzz about the uses for blockchain in healthcare. While the potential of this technology is exciting, one analyst provides a reality check.
As technology advances, health systems are increasingly adopting vendor neutral archives to store, share and analyze medical images from multiple specialties, not only radiology.
Four health IT experts share their wish list for vendor neutral archives in 2017 and beyond. Dream features include interoperability standards and enterprise content management.
Personal health record vendors seek to gain widespread adoption among patients by centralizing patient-generated data and medical records.
Columns in this issue
The technology behind medical image archiving faces changes as we head into 2017, which is welcome news, according to health IT folks we talked to for the new issue of Pulse.