Published on in Vol 3, No 2 (2015): Apr-Jun

Can Standards and Regulations Keep Up With Health Technology?

Can Standards and Regulations Keep Up With Health Technology?

Can Standards and Regulations Keep Up With Health Technology?

Journals

  1. Niezen G, Eslambolchilar P, Thimbleby H. Open-source hardware for medical devices. BMJ Innovations 2016;2(2):78 View
  2. Stawarz K, Preist C, Tallon D, Wiles N, Coyle D. User Experience of Cognitive Behavioral Therapy Apps for Depression: An Analysis of App Functionality and User Reviews. Journal of Medical Internet Research 2018;20(6):e10120 View
  3. Rivard L, Lehoux P, Alami H. “It’s not just hacking for the sake of it”: a qualitative study of health innovators’ views on patient-driven open innovations, quality and safety. BMJ Quality & Safety 2020:bmjqs-2020-011254 View
  4. Atella V, Kopinska J. New Technologies and Costs. SSRN Electronic Journal 2018 View
  5. Qu C, Sas C, Daudén Roquet C, Doherty G. Functionality of Top-Rated Mobile Apps for Depression: Systematic Search and Evaluation. JMIR Mental Health 2020;7(1):e15321 View
  6. Eom Doyoung , 주한나 . Regulatory Policy of Mobile Medical Apps from the Perspective of Regulation and Innovation: A Comparative Analysis of the U.S., EU and South Korea. Korean Public Management Review 2017;31(3):389 View
  7. Stawarz K, Preist C, Coyle D. Use of Smartphone Apps, Social Media, and Web-Based Resources to Support Mental Health and Well-Being: Online Survey. JMIR Mental Health 2019;6(7):e12546 View
  8. Ettinger K, Pharaoh H, Buckman R, Conradie H, Karlen W. Building quality mHealth for low resource settings. Journal of Medical Engineering & Technology 2016;40(7-8):431 View
  9. Braithwaite J, Vincent C, Nicklin W, Amalberti R. Coping with more people with more illness. Part 2: new generation of standards for enabling healthcare system transformation and sustainability. International Journal for Quality in Health Care 2019;31(2):159 View
  10. Cifter A. Blood Pressure Monitor Usability Problems Detected Through Human Factors Evaluation. Ergonomics in Design: The Quarterly of Human Factors Applications 2017;25(3):11 View
  11. Ramkissoon C, Aufderheide B, Bequette B, Vehi J. A Review of Safety and Hazards Associated With the Artificial Pancreas. IEEE Reviews in Biomedical Engineering 2017;10:44 View
  12. Albrecht U, Afshar K, Illiger K, Becker S, Hartz T, Breil B, Wichelhaus D, von Jan U. Expectancy, usage and acceptance by general practitioners and patients: exploratory results from a study in the German outpatient sector. DIGITAL HEALTH 2017;3:205520761769513 View
  13. Kadimo K, Kebaetse M, Ketshogileng D, Seru L, Sebina K, Kovarik C, Balotlegi K. Bring-your-own-device in medical schools and healthcare facilities: A review of the literature. International Journal of Medical Informatics 2018;119:94 View
  14. Salisbury J. Using Medical Device Standards for Design and Risk Management of Immersive Virtual Reality for At-Home Therapy and Remote Patient Monitoring. JMIR Biomedical Engineering 2021;6(2):e26942 View
  15. Chu C, Ronquillo C, Khan S, Hung L, Boscart V. Technology Recommendations to Support Person-Centered Care in Long-Term Care Homes during the COVID-19 Pandemic and Beyond. Journal of Aging & Social Policy 2021:1 View

Books/Policy Documents

  1. Deplanque D. Consumer Perception of Product Risks and Benefits. View
  2. Russo N, Eriksson J. Internet of Things A to Z. View
  3. Lynch J, Fisk M. Mobile e-Health. View
  4. Raitoharju R, Ranti T, Grönlund M, Seppälä K. Building Sustainable Health Ecosystems. View
  5. Saad A. Complex, Intelligent, and Software Intensive Systems. View
  6. Henshaw M, Ahlberg Pilfold S. Harnessing Knowledge, Innovation and Competence in Engineering of Mission Critical Systems. View
  7. Day S. Rapid Prototyping of Biomaterials. View
  8. Li Z, Zhang S, Wei Q. Smartphone Based Medical Diagnostics. View
  9. Ranzani F, Parlangeli O. Textbook of Patient Safety and Clinical Risk Management. View