The hottest Singapore is leading in the use of dig

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Singapore leads in the use of digital health records but lags behind in AI diagnosis

medical professionals in Singapore are far ahead in the use of digital medical records, but lag behind China, Saudi Arabia and other countries in using AI to improve diagnostic accuracy. On the contrary, more Singaporeans are using AI to improve the efficiency of administrative tasks

according to the Royal Philips annual future health index, about 37% of health care professionals in urban countries use artificial intelligence to support administrative work, such as staffing and patient arrangement, while 28% turn to technology for diagnosis. The index was surveyed by 200 health care professionals including providing sufficient and healthy food for people around the world and reducing their dependence on fossil fuels. The global study covered 15 countries, including Australia, China, France, Germany, India and the United Kingdom, and assessed the responses of about 200 healthcare professionals from each market. Overall, the survey was based on 3044 respondents, including doctors, surgeons, nurses and practicing nurses, and 15114 individuals representing the general adult population

in Singapore, 26% of healthcare professionals use AI to mark patients' abnormalities, while 25% are used to help remote patient monitoring, the report shows. However, Singapore lags behind 45% of its Chinese counterparts. They use artificial intelligence to improve their diagnostic accuracy, and 34% of Saudi Arabia has done the same

Singapore suffered the "most serious" data leakage, affecting 1.5 million health care patients, including PM

the government described the attack as a "deliberate, targeted and well planned plan", and ensured that no medical data had been tampered with, but security providers warned that the leaked data might be sold on dark networks

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although Singapore is ahead of Australia, only 8% of health care professionals use artificial intelligence to improve the accuracy of diagnosis

the survey pointed out that the concern about employment security is a potential obstacle to the adoption of a wider range of artificial intelligence in Singapore, and 20% of people are worried that their long-term work safety may be threatened by the progress of health care technologies such as artificial intelligence and tele health

carolineclarke, CEO of Philips Asia Pacific, said: "by mainly using AI for management tasks (such as scheduling appointments), the great benefit faced by healthcare professionals in Singapore is that it can bring patient results. Technology will never replace" human touch ", but AI can save time and improve the accuracy of diagnosis, thus having great potential to save people's lives."

health professionals in Singapore seem hesitant to use digital health records, but 89% of them do so in their clinics or hospitals, compared with 81% in Australia and 76% in China. 86% of Singaporean employees will also share patient data electronically with their peers in health care institutions, compared with 84% in Australia, 81% in China and 80% in India

Singapore's adoption may be due to their emphasis on technology. 80% described digital health records as a positive impact on medical quality, and 69% believed that digital health records had a positive impact on patient outcomes

in addition, 67% of patients have benefited from having their own health records in the past five years. However, only 28% of Singaporeans have such a chance, and 20% are not sure whether they have their own medical data. Among those who have access to digital records, half are more likely to use it if they understand how this data helps them manage their health more easily

although most health professionals will advise their patients to monitor key health indicators, including 61% who encourage blood pressure tracking, 43% of Singaporeans have never shared health data collected from digital technology or mobile applications with their doctors

in contrast, 81% of people in China said that the data they collected from their digital health devices and mobile applications often led them to contact health care professionals, while 74% in Saudi Arabia. In Singapore, this figure is only 34%

China also lags behind 68% in the adoption of tele health, while China and Saudi Arabia are leading at 89% and 75% respectively. The penetration rate of telemedicine in India is 66%, and that in Australia is 61%

Lubrizol: medical grade TPU experts lead the material innovation of medical products. Philips' report suggests that the higher adoption of this technology may be due to the high demand of patients, of which 44% of Chinese citizens and 38% of Saudi Arabia said that if there is such an option, telemedicine consultation through digital platforms for non emergency care is preferred. In contrast, in Singapore, 27% also said

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led by Temasek foundation and trailblancer foundation, the plan will assess the use and scalability of exoskeleton in rehabilitation care in various medical institutions, including local hospitals, nursing homes and stroke support groups

cyber attacks may cost APAC medical company $23.3 million

medical institutions in the Asia Pacific region may suffer as much as $23.3 million in economic losses due to cyber security incidents. However, 45% of people have experienced or are not even sure whether they have experienced cyber attacks

nhs provides advice on medical insurance to Singapore

the national health service, a British health care institution, passed wan2 The chaos of dirty nacry on the rotating axis of the pointer emphasizes the importance of investment and establishing network security defense, and ensures that the leadership team recognizes the importance of safety

the Ministry of health of Singapore refuted the claim of concealing the leakage of AIDS data

Gan Jinyong, Minister of health, said that the government must "balance" the interests of affected individuals and the public. After finding that the personal data of patients diagnosed with AIDS were illegally obtained in 2016, the incident was not publicly disclosed until January 2019

medical service providers in Singapore must contribute to the national electronic records as soon as possible

this new bill is expected to be introduced next year, which will authorize all medical institutions, including private clinics and laboratories, to participate in the country's national electronic medical database

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