Medical devices like pacemakers, insulin pumps, and heart monitors all have some form of electronic signal to help doctors keep track of their health.
But what if you were to use a cross-word puzzle as an electronic health record?
That’s exactly what researchers at the University of Utah have been trying to do.
The team created a crosswords-based health record using an electronic medical record that was made up of a series of crosswords.
Researchers tested the device and found it was easy to get the correct answer.
This is just the first step for researchers to develop a medical record of crossword puzzles.
With the device, the team could eventually create a record that would help doctors make better health care decisions and more accurate diagnosis.
“We’re not trying to be like the medical record industry,” said lead researcher Michael Dezani.
“We’re trying to make it more personalized.”
The researchers at UT want to use the device to help improve health care, both by providing more accurate information about the health status of people in the community and by helping doctors and other healthcare workers better understand how their health is changing.
“This is a tool that we could use in the future for patients who are sick, for families with a sick child, for people with chronic diseases, for caregivers who are doing a lot of work and are not necessarily looking for an electronic record of their patient’s health status,” Dezano said.
“But for the time being, I think the primary purpose of this device is to help physicians better understand their patients and their patients’ health.”
The crossword-based medical record is already used to help people manage their health at home.
One example is a cross, or “Q,” puzzle that allows you to answer questions in a single number, or crossword.
The device also uses an internal timer to record each answer as it is answered, rather than using the timer as a separate program.
Dezani’s team used the crossword device to create a health record.
It records all the answers from the crosswords that have been played over the past few weeks and records them in the form of a cross that is used as a reference to determine how much health a person has.
“You could think of the patient as the patient in a medical office who is trying to answer a question on a puzzle and has to cross a whole section to get to the answer,” DeZani said.
“This device could be used to record what the patient does in their office.”
The device has a few different functions, including recording whether the patient was sick, if they were on medication, if there was an emergency, and the amount of the medication that was given.
The researchers hope to integrate the device with the medical records system to provide a more complete health record that can be used by healthcare workers and doctors.
“The more we can understand what the symptoms of people with a serious illness are, the better we can treat them and help them get better,” De Zani said, adding that they plan to integrate their device with existing medical records.
“With our technology, we could capture a whole set of information about a patient that would be useful for other medical staff and doctors to understand what’s going on with that patient and how they’re doing,” De Zerani said