IMIA News

From the International Medical Informatics Association

Methods of Information in Medicine: eTOC 2015; 54(1)

methods533METHODS of Information in Medicine is an IMIA Official Journal. The Impact Factors for 2013 have been published, and Methods of Information in Medicine is happy to report a new value of 1.083

Volume 54, Issue 1 is now available at: http://www.methods-online.com This latest issue of METHODS has 15 articles, including two free downloads.

Managing Interoperability and Complexity in Health Systems
Focus Theme – Editorial
M.-M. Bouamrane (1), C. Tao (2), I. N. Sarkar (3)
(1) Institute of Applied Health Sciences, University of Aberdeen, Aberdeen, Scotland, U.K.; (2) School of Biomedical Informatics, UT Health Science Center at Houston, Houston, Texas, USA; (3) Center for Clinical and Translational Science, College of Medicine, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont, USA
Methods Inf Med 2015 54 1: 1-4    dx.doi.org/10.3414/ME15-10-0001

Platform for Efficient Switching between Multiple Devices in the Intensive Care Unit
Focus Theme – Managing Interoperability and Complexity in Health Systems
F. De Backere (1), T. Vanhove (1), E. Dejonghe (1), M. Feys (1), T. Herinckx (1), J. Vankelecom (2), J. Decruyenaere (2), F. De Turck (1)
(1) Information Technology Department (INTEC), Ghent University – iMinds, Gent, Belgium; (2) Department of Intensive Care, Ghent University Hospital, Gent, Belgium
Methods Inf Med 2015 54 1: 5-15    dx.doi.org/10.3414/ME13-02-0021

Clinical Data Integration Model – Core Interoperability Ontology for Research Using Primary Care Data
Focus Theme – Managing Interoperability and Complexity in Health Systems
J.-F. Ethier (1), V. Curcin (2), A. Barton (1), M. M. McGilchrist (3), H. Bastiaens (4), A. Andreasson (5), J. Rossiter (6), L. Zhao (6), T. N. Arvanitis (6), A. Taweel (7), B. C. Delaney (8), A. Burgun (1)
(1) INSERM UMR 1138 team 22 Centre de Recherche des Cordeliers, Faculté de médecine, Université Paris Descartes – Sorbonne Paris Cité, Paris, France; (2) Department of Primary Care and Public Health, Imperial College London, London, United Kingdom; (3) Public Health Sciences, University of Dundee, Dundee, United Kingdom; (4) Department of Primary and Interdisciplinary Care, University of Antwerp, Antwerp, Belgium; (5) Centre for Family Medicine, Karolinska Institute, Stockholm, Sweden and Stress Research Institute, Stockholm University, Stockholm, Sweden; (6) Institute of Digital Healthcare, WMG, University of Warwick, Coventry, United Kingdom; (7) Department of Informatics, King’s College London, London, United Kingdom; (8) NIHR Biomedical Research Centre at Guy’s and St Thomas’ NHS Foundation Trust and King’s College London, London, United Kingdom
Methods Inf Med 2015 54 1: 16-23    dx.doi.org/10.3414/ME13-02-0024

Bridging Data Models and Terminologies to Support Adverse Drug Event Reporting Using EHR Data
Focus Theme – Managing Interoperability and Complexity in Health Systems
Online Supplementary Material
G. Declerck (1), S. Hussain (1), C. Daniel (1), M. Yuksel (2), G. B. Laleci (2), M. Twagirumukiza (3), M.-C. Jaulent (1)
(1) INSERM UMRS 1142, Paris, France; (2) SRDC Ltd, Ankara, Turkey; (3) AGFA HealthCare, Mortsel, Belgium
Methods Inf Med 2015 54 1: 24-31    dx.doi.org/10.3414/ME13-02-0025

Semi Automated Transformation to OWL Formatted Files as an Approach to Data Integration   A Feasibility Study Using Environmental, Disease Register and Primary Care Clinical Data
Focus Theme – Managing Interoperability and Complexity in Health Systems
S. F. Liang (1), A. Taweel (2), S. Miles (2), Y. Kovalchuk (1), A. Spiridou (1), B. Barratt (3), U. Hoang (4), S. Crichton (4), B. C. Delaney (5), C. Wolfe (4)
(1) NIHR Biomedical Research Centre at Guy’s and St Thomas’ NHS Foundation Trust and King’s College London, London, UK; (2) Department of Informatics, King’s College London, London, UK; (3) Environmental Research Group, MRC-PHE Centre for Environment and Health, King’s College London, London, UK; (4) South London Stroke Register, Division of Health and Social Care Research, King’s College London, London, UK; (5) NIHR Biomedical Research Centre at Guy’s and St Thomas’ NHS Foundation Trust and King’s College London, London, UK
Methods Inf Med 2015 54 1: 32-40    dx.doi.org/10.3414/ME13-02-0029

An Eligibility Criteria Query Language for Heterogeneous Data Warehouses
Focus Theme – Managing Interoperability and Complexity in Health Systems
Online Supplementary Material
R. Bache (1, 2), A. Taweel (1, 2), S. Miles (2), B. C. Delaney (1)
(1) Department of Primary Care and Public Health Sciences, King’s College London, London, UK; (2) Department of Informatics, King’s College London, London, UK
Methods Inf Med 2015 54 1: 41-44
dx.doi.org/10.3414/ME13-02-0027

Binding SNOMED CT Terms to Archetype Elements   Establishing a Baseline of Results
Focus Theme – Managing Interoperability and Complexity in Health Systems
I. Berges (1), J. Bermudez (1), A. Illarramendi (1)
(1) University of the Basque Country, Donostia – San Sebastián, Spain
Methods Inf Med 2015 54 1: 45-49   dx.doi.org/10.3414/ME13-02-0022

Toward a View-oriented Approach for Aligning RDF-based Biomedical Repositories
Focus Theme – Managing Interoperability and Complexity in Health Systems
A. Anguita (1), M. García-Remesal (1), D. de la Iglesia (1), N. Graf (2), V. Maojo (1)
(1) Biomedical Informatics Group, Universidad Politécnica de Madrid, Madrid, Spain; (2) Department of Paediatric Oncology and Haematology, Saarland University Hospital, Homburg, Germany
Methods Inf Med 2015 54 1: 50-55   dx.doi.org/10.3414/ME13-02-0020

Prioritising Lexical Patterns to Increase Axiomatisation in Biomedical Ontologies   The Role of Localisation and Modularity
Focus Theme – Managing Interoperability and Complexity in Health Systems
M. Quesada-Martínez (1), J. T. Fernández-Breis (1), R. Stevens (2), E. Mikroyannidi (2)
(1) Departamento de Informática y Sistemas, Universidad de Murcia, Murcia, Spain; (2) School of Computer Science, University of Manchester, Manchester, UK
Methods Inf Med 2015 54 1: 56-64    dx.doi.org/10.3414/ME13-02-0026

Harmonization of Detailed Clinical Models with Clinical Study Data Standards
Focus Theme – Managing Interoperability and Complexity in Health Systems
G. Jiang (1), J. Evans (2), T. A. Oniki (3), J. F. Coyle (3), L. Bain (2), S. M. Huff (3), R. D. Kush (2), C. G. Chute (1)
(1) Division of Biomedical Statistics and Informatics, Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minnesota, USA; (2) Clinical Data Interchange Standards Consortium (CDISC), Austin, Texas, USA; (3) Intermountain Medical Center, Intermountain Healthcare, Murray, Utah, USA
Methods Inf Med 2015 54 1: 65-74    dx.doi.org/10.3414/ME13-02-0019

Health Level Seven Interoperability Strategy: Big Data, Incrementally Structured
Original Article
R. H. Dolin (1), B. Rogers (2), C. Jaffe (3)
(1) Orange, California, USA; (2) Apixio, Inc, Advanced Development Department, San Mateo, California, USA; (3) Health Level Seven International, Del Mar, California, USA
Methods Inf Med 2015 54 1: 75-82    dx.doi.org/10.3414/ME14-01-0030

Frequency Analysis of Medical Concepts in Clinical Trials and their Coverage in MeSH and SNOMED-CT
Original Article
Online Supplementary Material
J. Varghese (1), M. Dugas (1)
(1) Institute of Medical Informatics, University of Muenster, Muenster, Germany
Methods Inf Med 2015 54 1: 83-92    dx.doi.org/10.3414/ME14-01-0046

Analysis of Underlying Causes of Inter-expert Disagreement in Retinopathy of Prematurity Diagnosis   Application of Machine Learning Principles
Original Article
E. Ataer-Cansizoglu (1), J. Kalpathy-Cramer (2), S. You (1), K. Keck (3), D. Erdogmus (1), M. F. Chiang (3)
(1) Cognitive Systems Laboratory, Northeastern University, Boston, MA, USA; (2) Athinoula A. Martinos Center for Biomedical Imaging, Department of Radiology, Massachusetts General Hospital, Charlestown, MA, USA; (3) Department of Ophthalmology & Medical Informatics and Clinical Epidemiology, Oregon Health & Science University, Portland, OR, USA
Methods Inf Med 2015 54 1: 93-102    dx.doi.org/10.3414/ME13-01-0081

Interventions to Increase Physician Efficiency and Comfort with an Electronic Health Record System
Original Article
Online Supplementary Material
L. Jalota (1), M. R. Aryal (1), M. Mahmood (1), T. Wasser (2), A. Donato (1)
(1) Reading Health System, Department of Internal Medicine, West Reading, PA, USA; (2) Sr. Scientist for Biostatistics, Consult-Stat: Complete Statistical Services, Macungie, PA, USA
Methods Inf Med 2015 54 1: 103-109    dx.doi.org/10.3414/ME14-01-0047

iRobot, MD – Are We Ready for the Future Becomes the Present?
Communications Editor´s Corner
R. Röhrig (1)
(1) Carl von Ossietzky University, Oldenburg, Germany
Methods Inf Med 2015 54 1: 110-110    dx.doi.org/10.3414/ME15-15-0001

On Facebook, go to https://www.facebook.com/MethodsInfMed – the page will provide updates on Methods itself, “a journal stressing the methodology and scientific fundamentals of organizing, representing and analyzing data and knowledge in biomedicine and health care” and related topics.The Twitter stream is at https://twitter.com/MethodsInfMed

You may also find interesting information in our eJournal ACI – Applied Medical Informatics and in the IMIA Yearbook of Medical Informatics.

*********************************************************************
Methods of Information in Medicine is an official journal of the International Medical Informatics Association (IMIA). IMIA members please link to <http://www.schattauer.de/order_methods.html> to order your subscription online
All articles that have ever been published in Methods are now available online. The archive of Methods dates back until 1962.
For any inquiries, please send an e-mail to claudia.boeh[at]schattauer.de

*************************************************************
Copyright (c) 2015 by Schattauer GmbH Verlag für Naturwissenschaften

January 14, 2015 - Posted by | journals | , ,

Sorry, the comment form is closed at this time.

%d bloggers like this: