We will continue to grow in areas such as telemedicine, personalized medicine, genomics and portable devices, and organizers will take advantage of artificial intelligence (AI), cloud computing, extensive reality (XR) and the Internet of Things (IoT) to develop and offer new treatments and services. The Internet of Things refers to the invisible network made up of physical objects that are connected to the Internet. For health care, this includes new technologies, such as remote patient monitoring, 5G-compatible devices and portable sensors. The more than 500,000 medical devices with Internet access are increasingly interconnected to provide the most accurate and up-to-date patient data.
Introduction Artificial Intelligence The Dark Side The Rise of Mobile Health TelemedicineVirtual Reality Internet of Medical Things Digital Twins Blockchain Cloud Computing Nanotechnology 3D Printing Primary Disease Prevention Neural Chips Neural Chips Big Data Analysis Conclusions Further Reading Telemedicine is an important innovation that is now being practiced in many countries around the world due to pandemic restrictions on public travel. With this technology, clinical professionals care for patients virtually, avoiding personal contact and, at the same time, can diagnose and treat patients for a range of diseases. The savings in time and money have made it an attractive option for both the patient and the professional, and it seems unlikely that this trend will go away anytime soon. Virtual and augmented reality are being used in novel ways to distract nervous patients from surgical procedures or to help train medical students outside the hospital and without risking harming real patients.
Hands-free mode is also enabled, allowing providers to access patient records or other information without leaving the patient or stopping the procedure they are performing. From telemedicine to artificial intelligence, robotic surgery and 3D printing, technology is revolutionizing the healthcare industry. Today, medical professionals must be aware of these myriad innovations. If there is a general trend in all the advances in medical technology, it is the personalization of medicine and the treatment of people as such.
The American Medical Association recognized nuclear medicine as a medical specialty in 1971; thirty years later, 16.9 million nuclear medicine procedures were performed in the U.