Medical device plug-and-play architectures will become the norm over time. This plug-and-play interoperability will extend not only to the integration with the EMR but among medical devices which will be able to communicate and exchange data among one another as part of the standard of care.
Beyond this, automatic control of medical devices will also become the norm, although this may take a while longer to implement in clinical environments. You can find the best medical balloon test services online.
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Controlling or changing the settings or operation of a medical device can be a risky business. Devices that sustain life (e.g., infusion pumps, mechanical ventilators, intra-arterial balloon pumps, etc.) must be under the supervision of trained clinical staff.
Manufacturers of such devices must engage in the careful study with live patients to ensure there are sufficient safety and backup systems in place to mitigate hazards and risks as much as possible.
Trusting the process of sustaining life to a computer algorithm and hardware that lacks perspective and longitudinal knowledge of a patient assumes that all relevant information has been identified, measured, and processed to ensure safe and proper operation.
While this can be achieved to a degree in a highly controlled environment, relationships among many variables and their impact both individually and collectively on predicting patient system response are dubious at best for now.
Exceptions in terms of devices that provide features and functionality for limited control do exist (certain ad hoc vitals monitors, mechanical ventilators). But by and large, the ability for a clinician to remotely control a device through a secure hospital network does not presently exist.