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RFID Reader Helps Take Human Error Out Of Blood Transfusions

 
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 220967
United States
04/09/2007 07:03 PM
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RFID Reader Helps Take Human Error Out Of Blood Transfusions
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RFID Reader Helps Take Human Error Out Of Blood Transfusions
4/9/2007

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•Case Study: [link to www.medicaldesignonline.com]

TioMed applies information technology in the design of patient safety systems that automate manual processes. Its solution for the blood transfusion process is the BASICHemo system. This system is comprised of the PalMed, a handset that controls the transfusion process, and MediLock, a valve that regulates flow from the blood unit.

The PalMed incorporates SkyeTek RFID reader technology, a bar code scanner, BlueTooth, and WiFi. The SkyeTek reader identifies the patient blood type from an RFID-enabled wrist band while the scanner identifies the unit blood type from the bar code on the bag. Once a valid match has been confirmed, the PalMed instructs the MediLock via BlueTooth to commence blood transfusion.

[link to www.medicaldesignonline.com]
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 194807
United States
04/09/2007 07:12 PM
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Re: RFID Reader Helps Take Human Error Out Of Blood Transfusions
Article
Return to News & Community Home

RFID Reader Helps Take Human Error Out Of Blood Transfusions
4/9/2007

Request Free Information

Click Here To Download:
•Case Study: [link to www.medicaldesignonline.com]

TioMed applies information technology in the design of patient safety systems that automate manual processes. Its solution for the blood transfusion process is the BASICHemo system. This system is comprised of the PalMed, a handset that controls the transfusion process, and MediLock, a valve that regulates flow from the blood unit.

The PalMed incorporates SkyeTek RFID reader technology, a bar code scanner, BlueTooth, and WiFi. The SkyeTek reader identifies the patient blood type from an RFID-enabled wrist band while the scanner identifies the unit blood type from the bar code on the bag. Once a valid match has been confirmed, the PalMed instructs the MediLock via BlueTooth to commence blood transfusion.

[link to www.medicaldesignonline.com]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 220967


Does this work on Jehovah's Witnesses???

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