By Brian Main, Lead Developer
As software developers, we’re always working on enhancing our technology. We aim to progress our solutions’ functionality to the leading edge rather than just keeping it up-to-date with the current trends. Applications are typically developed based on the latest operating systems and servers (currently Windows 2016), however the OS that our customers have installed and use can be older, such as Windows 2008 or even Windows 2003. We even have a couple of customer sites still using Windows 2000.
Ransomware has been in the news a lot in recent weeks following attacks on businesses (less-publicized) and hospitals (Kentucky, Three Hospitals, CA Hospital, etc.). As a service to the healthcare community, we are providing a centralized resource for information on the issue, as well as links to pro-active and reactive remediation.
Downtime Patient Verification (DPV) works with our NetSafe business continuance product, which ensures that the latest patient information is available in the event of an HCIS downtime or a system failure. Using that information, DPV can generate and print bar-coded patient ID wristbands which can then be scanned against that patient’s paperwork for a correct match.
By Alex Konstantinovsky, director of implementation
When customers are getting ready to implement one of our software products, they want to make sure they perform certain tasks and allocate the resources necessary to make the implementation effective and executed in a timely fashion. Here’s a check list of action steps for you.
By Brian Main, Lead Developer, Interbit Data
When interoperability was introduced, the thinking was that it would simplify everything and lead to a virtual integration of disparate applications. Technology would be plug and play, seamlessly and automatically working together. However, that has proven to not be the case. Although interoperability in essence seems simple, there is a lot that can go wrong with it, and it is a far cry from integration.