Welcome!

@CloudExpo Authors: Liz McMillan, Zakia Bouachraoui, Yeshim Deniz, Pat Romanski, Elizabeth White

News Feed Item

Research and Markets: Healthcare an Industry in Absence of Information and Communications Technologies (ICT) to Support Its Technological Framework

Research and Markets: Healthcare an Industry in Absence of Information and Communications Technologies (ICT) to Support Its Tech

DUBLIN, Ireland, May 6 /PRNewswire/ -- Research and Markets (http://www.researchandmarkets.com/reports/c17078 ) has announced the addition of ICT Opportunities in Healthcare: Key issues, growth prospects and market opportunities in Europe and the US to their offering.

(Logo: http://www.newscom.com/cgi-bin/prnh/20040820/RESEARCH )

Target the fastest growing and most profitable ICT areas in the healthcare sector using this report's analysis of key purchasing trends, drivers, vendor profiles and market forecasts.

The answers to your questions...

- What are the spending plans of European and US healthcare organisations between 2005 and 2010?

- What regulatory and geo-political pressures are driving or inhibiting ICT growth in healthcare?

- How can vendors tailor their approach to selling ICT solutions and services to healthcare organisations?

- Why will ERP solutions outstrip the growth in other healthcare sectors over the next few years?

- How will demand for underlying ICT infrastructure in healthcare effect demand for specific applications?

Examining the Key Issues

- Business model change. The traditional healthcare model is changing significantly driven by an aging population, funding constraints, greater demand for care and a greater awareness of medical errors. The industry will increasingly turn to ICT to meet these challenges.

- Local and central government healthcare ICT programs are being instigated in the US and the EU in Europe. These will provide infrastructure as well as individual programs to provide specific applications to make use of this infrastructure.

- Customer-facing applications such as Electronic Patient Records, 'eBooking' and data applications are driving demand in the CRM market in healthcare.

- Marketing focus. Buyers in healthcare institutions have a clinical background and often no experience of other types of work. The benefits provided by ICT must be made clear.

- Return on investment. Buyers in healthcare are more skeptical than in other markets and there is a need for a clear business case and demonstrable ROI from cost savings.

Benefit from 156 pages of expert insight and proprietary data, enabling you to:

- Identify the future growth areas for ICT solutions in healthcare in Western Europe and the US, using the market valuations and forecasts up to 2010 contained in this report.

- Develop more effective sales strategies by identifying the unique ICT requirements of different healthcare organisations outlined in this report. Understand the key market issues for vendors of enterprise applications, RFID and infrastructure hardware, software and services, as well as the requirements for call center outsourcing and managed services.

- Anticipate and exploit future demand for customer-facing technologies in the healthcare sector by using this report's market forecasts for each region.

Contents contained inside this report include the following: Executive summary - ICT in healthcare - Healthcare ICT opportunities in Europe - Healthcare ICT opportunities in the US - Enterprise applications in healthcare - Call center outsourcing in healthcare - RFID in healthcare - Action points Chapter 1 ICT in healthcare Chapter 2 Healthcare ICT opportunities in Chapter 3 Healthcare ICT opportunities in Chapter 4 Enterprise applications in Chapter 5 Call center outsourcing in Chapter 6 RFID in healthcare Chapter 7 Conclusions

For more information visit http://www.researchandmarkets.com/reports/c17078

Laura Wood Senior Manager Research and Markets [email protected] Fax: +353 1 4100 980

Research and Markets

CONTACT: Laura Wood, Senior Manager of Research and Markets,
[email protected] , or fax, +353-1-4100-980

Web site: http://www.researchandmarkets.com/reports/c17078

More Stories By PR Newswire

Copyright © 2007 PR Newswire. All rights reserved. Republication or redistribution of PRNewswire content is expressly prohibited without the prior written consent of PRNewswire. PRNewswire shall not be liable for any errors or delays in the content, or for any actions taken in reliance thereon.

CloudEXPO Stories
With more than 30 Kubernetes solutions in the marketplace, it's tempting to think Kubernetes and the vendor ecosystem has solved the problem of operationalizing containers at scale or of automatically managing the elasticity of the underlying infrastructure that these solutions need to be truly scalable. Far from it. There are at least six major pain points that companies experience when they try to deploy and run Kubernetes in their complex environments. In this presentation, the speaker will detail these pain points and explain how cloud can address them.
The deluge of IoT sensor data collected from connected devices and the powerful AI required to make that data actionable are giving rise to a hybrid ecosystem in which cloud, on-prem and edge processes become interweaved. Attendees will learn how emerging composable infrastructure solutions deliver the adaptive architecture needed to manage this new data reality. Machine learning algorithms can better anticipate data storms and automate resources to support surges, including fully scalable GPU-centric compute for the most data-intensive applications. Hyperconverged systems already in place can be revitalized with vendor-agnostic, PCIe-deployed, disaggregated approach to composable, maximizing the value of previous investments.
When building large, cloud-based applications that operate at a high scale, it's important to maintain a high availability and resilience to failures. In order to do that, you must be tolerant of failures, even in light of failures in other areas of your application. "Fly two mistakes high" is an old adage in the radio control airplane hobby. It means, fly high enough so that if you make a mistake, you can continue flying with room to still make mistakes. In his session at 18th Cloud Expo, Lee Atchison, Principal Cloud Architect and Advocate at New Relic, discussed how this same philosophy can be applied to highly scaled applications, and can dramatically increase your resilience to failure.
Machine learning has taken residence at our cities' cores and now we can finally have "smart cities." Cities are a collection of buildings made to provide the structure and safety necessary for people to function, create and survive. Buildings are a pool of ever-changing performance data from large automated systems such as heating and cooling to the people that live and work within them. Through machine learning, buildings can optimize performance, reduce costs, and improve occupant comfort by sharing information within the building and with outside city infrastructure via real time shared cloud capabilities.
As Cybric's Chief Technology Officer, Mike D. Kail is responsible for the strategic vision and technical direction of the platform. Prior to founding Cybric, Mike was Yahoo's CIO and SVP of Infrastructure, where he led the IT and Data Center functions for the company. He has more than 24 years of IT Operations experience with a focus on highly-scalable architectures.