An avalanche of data is changing both medical research and the practice of medicine. Wearable technology, genetic testing, predictive analytics—today’s physicians have a lot of big data on their hands. In response, the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine and
Attendees at the American Medical Informatics Association’s (AMIA) 2017 Annual Symposium in Washington, DC Nov 4-8 will have several opportunities to meet faculty and students from the biomedical informatics team at the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine and Cincinnati Children’s
Our biomedical informatics students contribute to new discoveries every day, but it isn’t every day that their work is on display. Recently, they had the opportunity to present research posters at the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine’s Graduate Student
Researchers at Cincinnati Children’s have launched a new mobile app that serves as a one-stop shop for parents of children with cancer. The app, currently being tested as part of a clinical trial, gathers data from the electronic health record
“Computational modeling (CM) is the use of computers to build a model of a plan or procedure to find ways to improve outcomes.” Learn more about how Jason Lu, PhD and his colleagues are using CM to assess the success of cochlear implants.
The International Medical Informatics Association (IMIA) has named two papers by Yizhao Ni, PhD, and his colleagues as among the five best natural language processing (NLP) papers of 2015. Both papers are featured in the IMIA Yearbook of Medical Informatics 2016, and have received other accolades as well.
Researchers at Cincinnati Children’s have created a software application and clinical system called NINJA that taps into the power of electronic medical records to protect hospitalized children from a potentially serious safety threat – acute kidney injury (AKI).
The 2016 Research Annual Report of the Cincinnati Children’s Research Foundation published in January celebrates the outstanding research contributions of its 951 faculty across 52 research divisions or centers. In its 168 pages, the report details facts and figures highlighting Cincinnati Children’s accomplishments as a powerhouse in the world of pediatric research.