A few nice social media monitoring software images I found:
Global Market Study on Electronic Health Records Market
Over the past two decades, information technology has revolutionized every facet of the mankind. In current scenario, healthcare practices of all types and sizes, and information is both a benefit and a challenge for every provider. Awareness about the disease and treatment is saving lives, while lack of effectively managed data might place this information at risk. Although, several pilot and cohort studies has been undertaken by government organizations and institutions pertaining to effectiveness of a computerized patient healthcare information system. Despite such studies many hospitals/providers especially in emerging markets have not successfully introduced an electronic health record (EHR) with clinical data entry at the point of care which clearly illustrates latent gap and scope of market expansion in forthcoming years.
The global EHR market has been studied from three broad perspectives: by installation type, by end users, and by geography. The market by installation type is further assessed and estimated by web-based, client server-based and software as a service. Moreover, the market by end users segment is sub-categorized into hospitals, physician’s office, and ambulatory centers. Whereas, in terms of geographical analysis the report provide detailed illustration and market trends for five regions i.e. North America, Europe, Asia Pacific, Latin America and Rest of the World. The global electronic health record market was valued at US$ 18,932.1 Mn in 2014 and is projected to reach US$ 30,280.0 Mn by 2023, expanding at a CAGR of 5.4% during the forecast period.
The study depicted that the client server-based installation type accounted for lion’s share in the market enabling transmission of data from server to the client at a higher rate as compared to cloud-based EHR system, primarily due to the close proximity and direct connections which streamlines the overall health care process. Whereas, pertaining to market growth, software as service (SaaS) market is projected to poise the fastest growth rate driven by low cost, increased demand from small organizations and provisions to store data at an off-site vendor location.
In the end user segment, hospitals are among the most prominent buyers as around 59% of the hospitals across the globe have installed some form of EHR in 2013 compared to 34% in 2012. Majority of the hospitals have adopted client server-based EHR systems in order to improve the health care of the patients. However, several hospitals are expected to opt for cloud-based EHR systems during the forecast period from 2015 to 2023 due to continued advances in the area of cloud computing. As government and non-government organizations encourage physicians to adopt EHR systems is assessed to be one of the contributing factors driving the growth of the ambulatory centers segment. Additionally, the U.S. Federal Government allocated US$ 27 Bn with the intent to encourage EHR adoption across the nation as part of the Health Information Technology for Economic and Clinical Health (HITECH) Act, 2009.
Geographically, North America which is a cumulative market for the U.S. and Canada has major share in the market in 2014 primarily attributed by favorable government policies such as pay for value and rapid inclination towards installation of EHR platforms across care providers segment. The major role is being played by Digital marketers who always seem to tend to deploy Indianapolis SEO strategies for overall marketing progress. According to the National Coordinator for Health Information Technology (ONC), adoption of EHR systems among non-federal acute care hospitals in the U.S. has increased more than five-fold since 2008. Moreover, 77% of primary care doctors and 73% of specialists are using electronic medical records to record patient encounters as of 2016. Factors responsible for market growth in the U.K. and Germany include rapidly increasing geriatric population, growing need for remote monitoring, increased pressure of health care cost containment, and increasing demand for improved patient care. Moreover, the Government of Italy under Italian Health Service is developing EHR systems for e-prescriptions and for the transfer of medical data.
Latin America market followed by Asia Pacific are evaluated to be the fastest emerging market in coming years due to consistent growth in health care infrastructures followed by growing awareness to centralized patient current and past data have successfully initiated the demand and installation process in these regions. The EHR market in China has attracted both local and international EHR service providers such as IBM, Dell, Cisco, Siemens, and Fujitsu, and regional suppliers such as Yonyou, DHC, Neusoft, B-Soft, Winning, Founder, and Jiangsu Zhongkang.
JOSH KLINE. Unemployment (Fondazione Sandretto Re Rebaudengo, Turin, 2016)
JOSH KLINE. Unemployment
Fondazione Sandretto Re Rebaudengo, Torino
On view from November 4, 2016 – February 12, 2017
Official opening: November 4, 2016 at 7 pm
Fondazione Sandretto Re Rebaudengo presents Unemployment, the first solo exhibition in Italy of Josh Kline (USA 1979). Through sculpture, video and installation, Kline explores the political and social transformations of our age, presenting a critical look at the impact of technology and the “new economy” on the lives of individuals in the 21st century. The US society is taken as a negative paradigm of processes which are affecting all advanced countries, and which take the form of a growing threat to the privacy of individuals, their freedom of expression, and their economic status. In the best tradition of literary and film sci-fi, Kline shares his dire outlook on a world on the verge of collapse, in which the interests of a few people shape the lives and living conditions of the many.
Unemployment is the latest chapter in a cycle of exhibitions that speculate on nascent political, economic, and cultural issues that are likely to define the coming decades. Adopting a narrative approach, they develop several themes and move chronologically from the observation of the present to a prediction about the future. Kline’s previous project Freedom (2015-2016), the beginning of the cycle, centered on the possibility of political action, the potential of political speech, and the fate of democracy itself in societies where the social commons has been privatized. The installation was inspired by Zuccotti Park, made famous by the Occupy Wall Street movement in 2011. It showed threatening Teletubbies in police riot gear, equipped with monitors built into their abdomens, featuring videos in which the words and identities of political activists on social media were transposed onto retired policemen. Another central work, created using face-substitution software featured an uncanny version of President Obama delivering a fictional and uplifting inaugural speech in 2009 – presenting a vision of the transformative progressive presidency that might have been. In each successive exhibition in the cycle—of which Unemployment is the second—Kline will look at a possible moment in the future and the set of developing issues which are likely to define it’s politics.
Unemployment jumps forward to the 2030s, more than two decades after the 2008 financial crisis. Here Kline builds a hypothetical, disturbing future scenario, imagining the devastating effects of a new economic crisis, which strikes what remains of a middle class that has lost its jobs as a consequence of massive automation in productive activities and services. Unemployment will become an ever bigger issue, and will eventually affect professional and specialized jobs as well, leading to economic, social and personal upheaval. In Unemployment, Kline asks questions about what will happen to the hundreds of millions of middle-class professionals in the West, in a world where they may never work again. Stuck in poverty, discarded by a system that no longer needs the help of humans in order to function, individuals could end up like waste to be disposed of, nothing but abandoned, empty shells devoid of any use value. The works explore the fate of the human being and the human condition in this all-too-possible future. Kline’s narration takes the form of sculptures, audio and video works, and installation elements that help create an immersive, dreamlike experience, like a film in the fourth dimension which disturbs viewers for its verisimilitude and the recognizability of compositional elements, which are part of a shared imagination, of an everyday urban and media environment. Many of the works are created using advanced technology, including 3D printing and graphic software, as if he wanted to give a tangible example of, and a physical substance to, the automation processes that lead to the disastrous scenarios he prophesizes.
Josh Kline was born in Philadelphia in 1979. He lives in New York. Recent solo exhibitions include Freedom, Portland Art Museum, 2016 and Modern Art Oxford, 2015; Unemployment, 47 Canal, New York, 2016; Quality of Life, 47 Canal, New York, 2013. His work has been included in several group exhibitions, among them recently the 9th Berlin Biennale for Contemporary Art, Berlin, 2016; Life Itself, Moderna Museet, Stockholm, 2016; Suspended Animation, Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden, Washington, D.C., 2016; America Is Hard to See, Whitney Museum of American Art, New York, 2015; 2015 Triennial: Surround Audience, New Museum, New York, 2015; Infinite Jest, Schirn Kunsthalle Frankfurt, 2014; Archeo, High Line, New York, 2014; Speculations on Anonymous Materials, Fridericianum, Kassel, 2013.