ELECTRONIC HEALTH RECORDS AND ITS DYNAMIC IMPLEMENTATION USING GRAPHICAL REPRESENTATION METHODS
- Hits: 490
Volume 3 (1), June 2020, Pages 64-74
Many hospitals currently using electronic health records for improving their services and usage of such Electronic Health Records have increased tremendously. The function of an Electronic Health Record is to computerize various day to day activities of the Hospital front office, and such a system is user-friendly, simple, fast, and available at a low price. It deals with the collection of patient’s information, diagnosis details, medicines, etc., earlier it was done manually. The proposed system’s primary function is to register, store patient details, doctor details, and retrieve these records. Keeping various files and records in the system makes retrieval and manipulation easy whenever required. To manipulate these details correctly, the user provides input, such as patient details, diagnosis details, and medicine details. At the same time, system output details in dynamic or graphical format on the user screen. The data can be retrieved or fetched easily. The data is shown in tabular form in the database. However, the graphical representation of all data is shown in the system’s user interface so that the summary can easily be retrieved. The data are well protected or secured for personal use and make the data processing very fast.
Medical Records, Patient Appointment, Electronic Health Records, Patient Record, Information Retrieval
Anderson, R. Security Engineering: A Guide to Building Dependable Distributed Systems. 2001: Jonh Wiley & Sons. Inc., New York.
Brennan, T. A., Leape, L. L., Laird, N. M., et al. (1991). Incidence of adverse events and negligence in hospitalized patients: results of the Harvard Medical Practice Study I. New England journal of medicine, 324(6), 370-376.
Chaudhry, B., Wang, J., Wu, S., Maglione, M., et al. (2006). Systematic review: impact of health information technology on quality, efficiency, and costs of medical care. Annals of internal medicine, 144(10), 742-752.
Gans, D., Kralewski, J., Hammons, T., & Dowd, B. (2005). Medical groups’ adoption of electronic health records and information systems. Health affairs, 24(5), 1323-1333.
Kushniruk, A. W., & Borycki, E. (2008). Human, social, and organizational aspects of health information systems. Hershey: Medical Information Science Reference.
Manes, S. (1998). Time and technology threaten digital archives… but with lack and diligence treasure-troves of data can be preserved. New York Times.
Michelson, A., and Jeff Rothenberg. (1992). Exploring the Impact of Changes in the Research Process on Archives. American Archivist 55(2).
Nguyen, L., Bellucci, E., & Nguyen, L. T. (2014). Electronic health records implementation: an evaluation of information system impact and contingency factors. International journal of medical informatics, 83(11), 779-796.
O’brien, J. A., & Marakas, G. M. (2005). Introduction to information systems (Vol. 13). New York City, USA: McGraw-Hill/Irwin.
Roberts, D. (1994). Defining electronic records, documents and data. Archives & Manuscripts [1955-2011], 14-26.
Santos, R., Correia, M. E., & Antunes, L. (2008, October). Securing a health information system with a government issued digital identification card. In 2008 42nd Annual IEEE International Carnahan Conference on Security Technology (pp. 135-141). IEEE.
Singh, S., Sinha, U. S., & Sharma, N. K. (2005). Preservation of medical records-An essential part of health care delivery. Indian Internet Journal of Forensic Medicine & Toxicology, 3(4).
Tiwari, B., & Kumar, A. (2015). Role-based access control through on-demand classification of electronic health record. International journal of electronic healthcare, 8(1), 9-24.
Van de Velde, R. (2000). Framework for a clinical information system. International journal of medical informatics, 57(1), 57-72.