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Mapping The Next Three Decades of Health Technology Mapping The Next Three Decades of Health Technology 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 of present day. It’s what makes those stories compelling--and relatable. When futurists attempt to tell us how (and when) technology leaps will occur, they’re not only speculating about what we’re capable of achieving in the coming decades but also imploring us to prepare--scientifically and psychologically--for those events. Envisioning Technology, the firm behind the massive infographic explorations of the future of emerging technology and the future of education technology, is, as you might guess, run by a futurist: Michell Zappa. His most recent visualization maps the next three decades of health technology, charting how regeneration, augmentation, diagnostics, treatments, biogerontology, and telemedicine will change over time.
Le profil démographique du monde change radicalement, le nombre de personnes âgées augmentant face à un nombre de jeunes en constante diminution. Cela va représenter un véritable challenge pour la société. Le vieillissement et les pathologies inhérentes exigeront un tel niveau de ressources que pour bon nombre de structures sociales existantes cela pourrait bien être l’épreuve de vérité. Healthcare - l'e-santé au service du bien vieillir Healthcare - l'e-santé au service du bien vieillir
Mobile Site or Mobile App: Which Should You Build First? [INFOGRAPHIC] Astute Internet observers know by now that the future of the web is mobile. More and more consumers will access data and information via smartphones, tablets and other portable devices. So businesses need to prepare by beefing up their presences on the mobile web. But is it better to get started by creating a mobile-optimized website or by building a standalone mobile app? A mobile app is faster, more interactive and can integrate with all kinds of other phone features. But the app must be installed to be of any use at all, while a good mobile site can simply be navigated to on a user's whim. Mobile Site or Mobile App: Which Should You Build First? [INFOGRAPHIC]
Sante2025_LivreBlanc_BD.pdf (Objet application/pdf)
Web 2.0 and Social Media in Medical Education: Slideshow
european_doctors_social_media_infographic_large.pdf (Objet application/pdf)
Yesterday, facebook opened comments on all its fan pages and consequently closed a chapter in the book of pharma social media engagement. As expected, (and brilliantly monitored by Jonathan Richman here ) many companies, like Novartis , immediately shut down their fan pages in reaction to these changes. Other companies though, like Boehringer or JNJ , had enabled comments ages ago already and happily continued engaging on facebook. Still some others, like Pfizer or GSK seemed yet unsure as to how to handle this situation. Pharma and facebook: the cost of disengagement Pharma and facebook: the cost of disengagement
Internet access drives information access. Internet access drives information access. Since one-quarter of adults do not go online, the percentage of health seekers is lower among the total population: 59% of adults in the U.S. look online for health information. Women, non-Hispanic whites, younger adults, and those with higher levels of education and income are more likely than other demographic groups to gather health information online. There are two forces at play in the data: access to the internet and interest in health information. For example, women and men are equally likely to have access to the internet, but women are more likely than men to report gathering health information online, which explains the gender gap in the chart below.
PHARMA GEEK / Démographie médicale Instantané 2012 des médecins français Infographie vendredi 23 mars 2012
PHARMA GEEK & SOCIAL MEDIA PHARMA GEEK & SOCIAL MEDIA HIV and AIDS is probably the most talked about health topic on social media because of the large number of individuals, especially youths, who are talking about the virus and disease. Armed with an Android [smartphone] device, they believe they can host HIV and AIDS talk shows on Twitter. Some even fix times for their “weekly shows” although the truth of the matter is that nobody, except Twitter (and Facebook) chat hosts follow their trends. And the reason is quite simple: who wants to read the same form of messages anyway? As a health-professional-turned-media-practitioner, I see the wide gap that currently exists between what is on social media concerning HIV and AIDS and what is in the various wards of our hospitals. There is so much difference, and the people know that.
KRESMOI_internet_health_search_information_HON.pdf (Objet application/pdf)
Un rapport à lire sur les enjeux entourant le développement des réseaux sociaux en santé Un rapport à lire sur les enjeux entourant le développement des réseaux sociaux en santé Le Conseil général de l’industrie, de l’énergie et des technologies français a publié en mai 2011 un rapport[1] particulièrement intéressant sur les enjeux entourant le développement des réseaux sociaux dans le domaine de la santé. Selon les auteurs, les transformations qu’amène le «web social» seraient précurseurs «d’un nouveau rapport de notre société avec la question sanitaire et sociale» (Picard, 2011, p.11). S’appuyant sur une revue de la littérature (essentiellement francophone), des entretiens et des observations de plusieurs espaces d’échange (forums, pages Facebook, groupes Yahoo, etc…), les auteurs du rapport proposent un portrait détaillé des réseaux sociaux en santé qu’ils distinguent selon leurs principales caractéristiques : dispositif technique, types d’éditeurs, modèle économique, modalités de régulation, types de savoirs échangés. Leur analyse montre combien la nature et la forme des échanges varient d’un espace à l’autre, en fonction de ces caractéristiques.
barometre_TIC_2011.pdf (Objet application/pdf)