This post will serve to raise awareness of communication apps by looking at some of their features and how they can be used in practice.
Medical education is increasingly about debate and discussion, not simply memorizing the latest facts. Here we comment on how apps can help apply that attitude to continuing medical education.
The EBM Tools medical app seeks to provide this guidance via calculating post-test probability.
The Oklahoma State Board of Medical Licensure and Supervision will be adding a QR codes to every new and renewed medical license issued.
The JAMA Network Reader (JN Reader) web app provides access to JAMA and the remaining 9 contemporary journals within the JAMA network.
A summary article on #FOAM resources for emergency medicine and how it’s changing how emergency medicine education in consumed.
Examples of how Twitter has helped me become a better doctor and enriched my personal and professional life.
Review of the CDC MMWR mobile app for iPad, including a video review.
iMedicalApps is pleased to announce that we are going to be launching our very own annual design awards for medical apps. The reason for this is we want to reward developers for the hard work that they have put in to making their medical apps. Furthermore, we want to highlight apps which we feel are […]
Skitch is a simple but powerful photo annotation mobile app designed to be used in conjunction with Evernote.
Blip is a product of Blipcare, a company with two main creations to date — a Blood pressure monitor and a weight scale. The common theme between the two devices is they connect to your home Wi-Fi, not your phone or computer. Blip’s Blood pressure monitor is FDA approved. At first glance, the Blip Blood […]
Archive from the December 5, 2012 tweet chat on mobile operating systems.