Interoperable Telesurgical Protocol
The Interoperable Telesurgical Protocol is a common protocol system, developed by the University of Washington and SRI International, to standardize the way remotely operated robots are managed over the Internet.
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What is IPTV? How does it benefit people? Bidding farewell to the days of mass entertainment being passive, as opposed to interactive, this FAQ attempts to explain to the layperson, a few home truths about the technology.
The Medical Working Group of the X3D consortium is developing an open interoperable standard for human anatomy representation. This standard works with multiple types of scans (CAT, MRI, PET, and others), and allows equipment manufacturers to be able to export data collected from the scanning machines into a shared data format.
The ACME project, perhaps unfortunately named similar to the cartoon company that produces zany inventions, is actually a collaboration between the VTT Technical Research Centre of Finland, IBM Research and Nokia Research. It is a serious attempt at bringing disparate technologies together to form something we have all desired for a long while - an interoperable environment in which physical and virtual mix (almost) seamlessly.
Part one of a four part series taking a look at the French film Chrysalis and the views expressed within on how a telesurgical operation would work. Part one deals with the basic concepts.
A new prototype wireless drug delivery implant, including a new prototype medical implant control protocol, has completed a first round of human trials in Denmark, showing great promise for drug delivery via telehealth.
Part three of a four part series taking a look at the French film Chrysalis and the views expressed within on how a telesurgical operation would work. Part three examines the interface technology the surgeon uses and how nearly all of it is capabilities we already have.
Part four of a four part series taking a look at the French film Chrysalis and the views expressed within on how a telesurgical operation would work. Part four wraps things up, looking at how the film extrapolates the technologies to logically follow.
Part two of a four part series taking a look at the French film Chrysalis and the views expressed within on how a telesurgical operation would work. Part two looks at the display technologies used to render the patient on the surgeon's end and compares to technologies we have today.
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Late last week, the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) approved a fix to the protocol that guards most sensitive transactions and communications online. But experts expect it to take a year for the fix to be fully applied.
The Integrated Clinical Environment (ICE), a software platform for fully interoperable medical devices to better manage patients and their care, has been developed by the Center for Integration of Medicine and Innovative Technology (CIMIT),...
Transfers of large amounts of data across the Internet to wireless devices suffer from a key problem: The Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) used to send and receive that data can be unnecessarily slow.
A company called Aspe...
A novel wireless-network protocol developed for the U.S. military breaks with tradition by sending not the data itself but rather a description of the data. In simulations, a network using the protocol was five times more efficient than a t...
ICANN, the U.S. body overseeing Web site allocations globally has added IPv6, to its root server systems. This protocol will allow for the abundance of unique IP addresses we will need for a totally wired world....