Intel’s digital gym works employees harder with trainers from Core Performance*, following their progression and monitoring workouts.
Intel® processor-based tablets transform mobile healthcare, offering reliable features that enable healthcare workers to treat patients in the field.
Intel® processor-based tablets transform mobile healthcare delivery, offering secure and reliable features that enable healthcare workers to educate and treat patients in the field.Vista completa >
Four IT managers discuss virtual desktop management models for four industries: financial services, education, healthcare, and general office.
Intel® technology expands health care options by strengthening information security and enhancing doctor/patient interaction with video conferencing.
Mark Blatt, Intel’s worldwide medical director, explains how Intel® technology expands healthcare options by strengthening information security and enhancing doctor/patient interaction with multi-way video conferencing and streaming medical data.Vista completa >
John Hengeveld uses real-life example to explain how computers help cure diseases with simulated experiments that provide more results in less time.
Video: As the complexity and number of connected devices within the clinical environment increases, so do the challenges associated with them.
Video introduces the concept of the “smart bedside terminal” as a part of the connected hospital.
Students at Cornell Cup USA demonstrate a powered upper body exoskeleton that provides support for occupational lifting and physical rehabilitation.
University of Pennsylvania students participating in Cornell Cup USA demonstrate the Titan Arm*, a powered upper body exoskeleton driven by an Intel® Atom™ processor that provides support for occupational lifting and physical rehabilitation.Vista completa >
Virginia Bioinformatics Institute researchers combine computer science, biology, and medicine to advance disease treatment and prevention.
Medical University of South Carolina uses Intel® Xeon® processor-based IBM servers to save lives through reliable, real-time medical data.
Medical University of South Carolina uses Intel® Xeon® processor-based IBM servers to improve efficiency and save lives through reliable, real-time medical data to both doctors and patients.Vista completa >