This document is a supplement to the University of Cincinnati's Power Session workshop presented at Data Day 2019 by Richard Johansen and Mark Chalmers. The goal of this document is to reproduce the step-by-step instructions of the Power Session which demonstrated how to create interactive maps of social vulnerability at the county level. Familiarity with GitHub, R and RStudio environments are highly recommended, but not required to follow this tutorial. For a more in-depth explanation as to how the data was retrieved, cleaned, and manipulated, please refer to the full R script called Mapping_Social_Vulnerability.R located in the Scripts folder of the GitHub repository.
Intelligent Application if defined technically is a strategy that uses hyper-personalized mobile app experiences and services and knowledge-extraction processes to increases the user experience (Jessica Ekholm, 2017). In simple words, the applications that not only know how to support or enable key decisions but also continually learn from the user interactions to become even more relevant and valuable to those users, are known as Intelligent apps. Such applications are smart enough to differentiate between relevant and irrelevant information with the help of AI algorithms. Moreover, these apps have the capability to ease the complex task into the as simple task as a single touch.
With the several changes happening every day in societies and in thoughts say knowledge challenges are increasing day by day which is to be faced by business as well as other organizations. To tackle these challenges many tactics are implemented and are in process to further improve. Handling of these challenges requires a system under which one can work and let adaptation to the changes can be done smoothly. Today majority of business organizations have a knowledge management program in one or another form. Indian business organizations are also feeling the need for new business paradigms. Knowledge management is a systematic process for creating, acquiring, synthesizing, learning, sharing and using knowledge and experience to achieve organizational goals. This paper “Handling Knowledge in Indian Information Technology (IT) Organizations” underscores Knowledge Management practices in business organizations at main cities in India. Papers site an overview of the techniques and also include future improvements that can be done to ameliorate the efficiency of Knowledge Management System.
Dr. Deborah Duran is the director of NIMHD’s Office of Science Policy, Strategic Planning, Analysis, Reporting, and Data (OSPARD). She has 20 years of experience in organizational strategic planning, system assessments, science policy, measures, metrics, data management, performance monitoring, and reporting. Dr. Duran leads two branches within OSPARD: Science Planning, Policy, and Reporting; and Data, Assessments, Resources, and Evaluation. OSPARD serves NIMHD planning, assessment, analysis, and reporting needs and coordinates trans-NIH minority health and health disparities planning and reporting requirements. Dr. Duran hopes to help NIMHD become the centralized source of minority health and health disparities biomedical data, policies, and scientific advances.
Dr. Duran has spent much of her NIH career serving as performance director in the NIH Office of the Director, handling a wide range of responsibilities, including program performance monitoring, budget performance integration, organization performance assessments, and strategic planning. She designed a centralized online reporting system, currently used by NIH and the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), to assist in the collection, analysis, and communication of organization performance information.
Dr. Duran trained in social psychology and virus research, statistics, evaluation, counseling, and computer science. She has experience as an educator, principal investigator, advocate, researcher, consultant, and counselor. Her areas of interest include system science, population health, Hispanic health, behavior research, cancer, coping, end-of-life care, palliative care, data systems, data management, and training minority youth.
Dr. Duran has a Ph.D. in social psychology with a minor in research methodologies and statistics. In 2000 and in 2004, Dr. Duran earned the HHS Secretary’s Award for Distinguished Service.
There was a lack of standardization of care for patients on venoarterial extracorporeal membrane oxygenation (VA ECMO) at Kettering Medical Center. This project discusses the creation and implementation of a standardized VA ECMO physician order set, VA ECMO anticoagulation embedded physician order set, nursing policy and guideline, and standardized electronic health record (EHR) documentation within an ECMO-specific Epic flowsheet.
Improving Accuracy and Saving Time: Electronic Vitals Documentation
Vitals signs are perhaps the most fundamental component of patient evaluation. Although there
is overwhelming agreement that vital signs are crucial to both detecting and responding to patient
status, the methods in which vital signs are documented in electronic health records (EHR) has
received limited attention in the research literature. Current practice is to document vital signs on
a piece of paper as they are being taken and then later transcribed to the EHR. This practice utilizes
poor use of clinical time, increases the chance of errors and causes a delay in clinical decision
making possibly leading to escalation of care.
This project intends to use evidence based technology methods to electronically document vital
signs in real time. This method of adopting an informatics based solution in a general medical
surgical unit will demonstrate quality improvement, improved safety and cost containment.
Many challenges arise when trying to appropriately measure a patients INR and titirate their medications. Additionally, many complications arise when this is not done correctly. The microINR provides a possible informatics solution to many of these problems.
This collection represents the presentations given on April 1, 2019 as part of the 4th annual UC Data Day that took place in the Tangeman University Center at the University of Cincinnati.
The collection contains all the presentations as power points if available or pdfs. However, access for some may be restricted to users with a UC 6+2 only.
Videos of the all presentations can be found on the STRC youtube channel at -
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cOl-ITkX1VQ – morning events
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=I3f9vYaZfwE – afternoon events
The schedule for the day was:
9:00 – 9:30 Opening Remarks - Great Hall TUC 465
9:30 – 10:30 Keynote: The NIH All of Us Research Program: Supporting Data-Powered Health for Researchers, Participants, and Communities Amanda Wilson
10:30 – 10:45 Break
10:45 – 12:15 Panel Session Health Equities/Disparities - Great Hall TUC 465
Dr. Sarah Pickle
12:15 – 1:30 Lunch Service Providers available for one-one discussion - Great Hall TUC 465
1:30 – 3:00 Panel Session Data Empowering Social Justice - Great Hall TUC 465
Concurrent Power Session – TUC 400 B/C
Interactive mapping of social vulnerability caused by climate change using R
3:00 – 3:15 Break
3:15 – 4:15 Keynote: Big Data For or Against Health Disparities Deborah Duran Great Hall TUC 465
4:15 – 4:30 Closing Remarks Great Hall TUC 465
More information can be found at the event website - http://libapps.libraries.uc.edu/blogs/dataday/
This was the morning keynote for the 4th Annual UC Data Day Conference hosted by UC Libraries.
The keynote presenter was Amanda J. Wilson, Head, National Network Coordinating Office, National Library of Medicine, All of Us Research Program partner