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Posts from the ‘Youtube channel’ Category

Medical Videos on Youtube: Please Participate in a Study!

My friend and IMIA collegue, Luis Luque is working on a great study and is looking for participants (only medical professionals). On Webicina.com, we are working hard to give you free, but curated medical social media resources such as Youtube channels focusing on different conditions or specialties. And we really need such studies so please participate if you can. More details here.

You are invited to participate in a research study about online health videos. We are willing to invite healthcare professionals to participate. Please read this form and feel free to ask any question before you agree to participate.

Your participation: If you agree to participate we will provide you access to a web page where you will enter some anonymous information about you. Then you will answer questions about several videos.  The experiment will take around 30 minutes.

Pink Glove Dance

Pink Glove Dance is a really nice initiative created by the Providence Health & Services in order to generate breast cancer awareness. This is the original video.

Now several other healthcare institutions joined this movement:

Health 2.0 News: Youtube, Patient Data and Google Wave

Google wave is a great tool for collaboration , sharing , working and team tracking as well as a project management , its an interactive dynamic collaborating tool for teams. As Google wave built to be extend-able with new features powered by community of developers who also are users , they improve many features as well as adding many new other features to Wave , through flexible API developers manage to create extensions as well as make an automated buddies which more features.

1. Privacy is critical.
2. Check your school’s policy.
3. Think before you write.
4. Clean up your Facebook page.
5. Not so funny.
6. Pick your friends carefully.

Health 2.0 News: iFall and Marketing Hospitals

  • Stephen Wolfram: Computing a theory of everything

A team at Florida State University is developing software on Android phones to help detect falls and shorten the time it takes to alert emergency services. Unlike other fall-detection technology, this app adds fall detection capability to one of the most commonly-owned devices – your phone.

Genomics Education: Videos

Genome British Columbia has come up with a series of educational videos describing genomics, gene expression or genomics in everyday life.

(Via Genome Web)

Historical Medical Videos from Wellcome Trust

Wellcome Trust has a Youtube channel on which they feature videos from the 20th century including films about surgeries, medical issues and the everyday lives of doctors.

A new digital collection of moving images on 20th-century healthcare and medicine is now online. Over 450 titles – 100 hours of film and video – have been transferred and are freely available under Creative Commons licences.

Here are a few examples:

Cruel Kindness: a 1967 UK educational film about childhood obesity

Acute appendicitis from 1931:

Caesarean section from 1930:

(Hat tip: BoingBoing)

What’s on the Web: Radiopaedia and Medical Videos

Health care is a personal issue that has become wholly public–as the national debate over reforming our system makes painfully clear. But what’s often lost in the gun-toting Town Hall debates about the issue is a clear vision about how medicine could work in the future. In this feature article, frog design uses its people-centered design discipline to show how elegant health and life science technology solutions will one day become a natural part of our behavior and lifestyle. What you see here is the result of frog’s ongoing collaboration with health-care providers, insurers, employers, consumers, governments, and technology companies.

Radiopaedia.org Radiology Teaching Files provide 50 quality cases per volume to help in the preparation for board exams, and to act as a quick reference.

This app is designed primarily with off-line use in mind, although links to online Radiopaedia.org content are present.

plos publish science

The Resounding Health web site is a work in progress, brought to you by a group of physicians and computer scientists who believe that there is a revolution brewing in the way health care is sought and delivered, and that this change is being led by the creation of the ePatient — people who uses all the capabilties of modern-day information technology to enhance their understanding of medical conditions and diseases, and, by becoming better informed, play an active role in their own well-being.

resounding health

A new p

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