[This is a preview of some of the exciting mHealth research being presented at the this week's Medicine 2.0 Congress on September 15-16. This abstract and others are candidates for the iMedicalApps-Medicine 2.0 mHealth ...
Last month, researchers from UC Berkeley, Oxford, and University of Geneva posted results of a joint research study suggesting hackers could hijack a brainwave-reading headset and attempt to uncover sensitive user information – think PINs and bank information.
As a long-time member of the Brainwave-computer Interface (or BCI) community, I’d like to shed some light on the study and make an ask of the industry. But first, I want to clear up two important pieces of information.
1. Brainwave-computer interface technology cannot actually read your thoughts
2. Brain hacking isn’t as easy as the study made it out to be
When science fiction films depict the future, the best writers and directors are often less concerned with accurately predicting how specific technologies might reshape the world than they are with confronting the moral or philosophical quandaries...
Tomando como referencia el excelente artículo “La Telemedicina: ¿ciencia o ficción?” de J.L.Monteagudo, L.Serrano y C.Hernández Salvador, cuya lectura recomiendo encarecidamente, y añadiendo algún matiz personal, profundizamos en este post en los tipos de telemedicina existentes y sus principales aplicaciones. La infografía incluida pertenece a la publicación “TheMoscowNews” y podéis acceder al original aquí.
Ed Bennett’s famous Health Care Social Media List is now moving to Mayo Clinic where it is going to have a great place, I think. Four years ago Ed decided to create a resource for social media advocates in hospitals.