AAMI News March 2017, Volume 52, Issue 3
Hospitals around the world face potentially costly and devastating risks because of the vulnerabilities introduced when medical devices are connected to information technology (IT) networks.
With the final implementation of the unique device identification (UDI) system expected to be completed by medical device manufacturers by 2020, attention is starting to turn to hospitals and other healthcare facilities
A study published in The New England Journal of Medicine shows that analyzing data from a large, national clinical registry can flag potential safety issues with medical devices.
Two high-ranking members of the agencies responsible for regulating medical devices in the United States and the United Kingdom will address changes in global standards and their implications for industry.
- News in Brief
- Industry & Innovation
- Task Force Seeks 'Common Ground' with Device Service Template
- Mills to Address Joint Commission Maintenance Standards at AAMI 2017
- Three Healthcare Technology Execs Tapped to Join AAMI Board
- Education Program for Nurses Helps Reduce Nuisance Alarms
- Making the Grade—Advice for Passing the CBET Exam
- Tech World: Seize the Day with New Joint Commission Standards
- Big Picture: Train the Trainer
- Member News: One on One with Sarah Brockway
- AAMI 50th Anniversary: What's the Biggest Challenge in Healthcare Technology
- Career Growth Comes at the Edge of Your Comfort Zone
- Volunteer Spotlight: Stephen Grimes
- Members on the Move
- Spotlight on Standards: Federal Court Upholds Copyright Protections for SDOs
- Advertisers in this Issue