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Disparate systems that comprise an HMIS

DQ 1. From the many disparate systems that comprise an HMIS (clinical, management, strategic decision support, eHealth applications, etc.), choose one and identify three technology-based issues that might arise within that system. Discuss how managers could collaborate with HMIS developers to address each issue. Cite at least one reference in your response.

DQ 2. Read the scenario titled “Charting the Future of Philips HealthSuite Digital Platform Toward a New Vision of Connected Health” attached below. How is the digitization of health information changing the global face of the health care industry? What benefits do you envision the Phillips-Samsung partnership will bring to their customers and patients?

Sample Solution

uch attention to itself’, the ‘life’ of tragedy can be said to reside. In the prefatory epistle to his earlier Neoplatonic poem, Ovid’s Banquet of Sense (date?), Chapman himself promotes this belief of truth which is only discoverable through ‘Obscuritie’: as ‘rich Minerals are digd out of the bowels of the earth, not found in the superficies and dust of it.’ The ‘Minerals’ that can be dug deep out of the recesses of Chapman’s verse are suggested by Brooke to be a sense of ‘imaginative complexity’, which is: explored through a remarkable sensitivity to words: the contrast between vulgar and high-flown, between nuances in two words of one meaning […] between two meanings in one word […] and so on: language has for Chapman, as for many Elizabethans (pre-eminently Shakespeare), always this potential richness. Thus, despite its superficial formality, Chapman’s poetry has a strong sense of spontaneous development in the words themselves: arriving on ‘flourish’ [is that what Brooke wrote?] in one sense, he moves on without explanation from another [?]; and even when some possible meanings are not explicitly involved, they still often seem to influence a subsequent development. This can be evidenced in many places, such as in Bussy’s expression of his strength against an enemy in Act Four Scene One: Were I the man ye wronged so and provoked Though ne’er so much beneath you, like a box-tree I would, out of the toughness of my root, Ram hardness in my lowness and, like Death Mounted on earthquakes, I would trot through all Honours and horrors; through foul and fair, And from your whole strength toss you into air. The metaphor of the ‘box tree’ seems a strange diversion until we realise that Chapman is picking up the literal use of ‘being ne’er so much beneath’ his enemy by describing himself as a famously short plant. Similarly, the simile ‘Death/Mounted on earthquakes’ is difficult to decipher until ‘mounted’ is picked up in Bussy’s ‘trot’ motion, and the earthquake, representing the hard, low, intensely-packed mass of the box tree’s r

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