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- Publication: Predictors of influenza vaccine uptake during the 2009/10 influenza A H1N1v ('swine flu') pandemic: Results from five national surveys in the United Kingdom
- Dissertation Study Day on 1 December Marked by Two Special Presentations
- Publication: How Do Clinical Information Systems Affect the Cognitive Demands of General Practitioners?: Usability Study with a Focus on Cognitive Workload
- Publication: Cost-benefit assessment of using electronic health records data for clinical research versus current practices: Contribution of the electronic health records for clinical research (EHR4CR) European project
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- 25 June: Taught Graduate Programmes Open Evening and Data Science Programme Launch
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- March 2015 Health Informatics Short Courses Open for Booking
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- Publication: The design of a survey questionnaire to measure perceptions and behaviour during an influenza pandemic: the Flu TElephone Survey Template (FluTEST)
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- January Intake Approved for Graduate Programme in Health & Medical Sciences (HMS)
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- "Patient Safety, Law Policy and Practice" Published in Paperback
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- UCL CHIME is Early Contributor to New Health Informatics Online Resource
- Professor Dipak Kalra takes up Presidency of the EuroRec Institute
- 2012 European Summit on Trustworthy Reuse of Health Data – plenary sessions now available on YouTube
- "Patient Safety, Law Policy and Practice"
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- Open Source, Open Standards, and Health Care Information Systems
- howRU, a new short generic measure of health status
- Dr Don E. Detmer honoured by American Medical Informatics Association (AMIA)
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- CHIME researcher contributes to new book
Open Source, Open Standards, and Health Care Information Systems
18 February 2011
Dr Carl Reynolds, who is currently studying for an MSc in Health
Informatics at CHIME, and Prof. Jeremy Wyatt, who himself used to teach
on the same MSc course, have co-written a paper just published in the
Journal of Medical Informatics Research (J Med Internet Res 2011;13(1):e24).
The paper, entitled Open Source, Open Standards, and Health Care
Information Systems, argues that an open source approach is essential
to a rational procurement strategy in healthcare. Licensing and
software development models, as well as standards, have significant
affects on development. The authors reason that open source licensing
promotes safer and more effective health care information systems, and
will be an improvement on the proprietary formats mostly used in the
NHS and the National Programme for IT to date.
CHIME has a long history of supporting open source approaches, including our central role in the openEHR project to developing open specifications, open-source software and knowledge resources in healthcare.
Contact: Carl Reynolds (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Page last modified on 21 feb 11 11:25