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Department of Biomedical Informatics News and Stories

Patient Care

Department of Biomedical Informatics In the News

The Conversation

AI and the future of work: 5 experts on what ChatGPT, DALL-E and other AI tools mean for artists and knowledge workers

news outletThe Conversation
Publish DateJanuary 11, 2023

The Conversation asked five artificial intelligence researchers to discuss how large language models are likely to affect artists and knowledge workers. And, as our experts noted, the technology is far from perfect, which raises a host of issues – from misinformation to plagiarism – that affect human workers.

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The reproducibility issues that haunt health-care AI

news outletNature
Publish DateJanuary 09, 2023

Each day, around 350 people in the United States die from lung cancer. Many of those deaths could be prevented by screening with low-dose computed tomography (CT) scans. But scanning millions of people would produce millions of images, and there aren’t enough radiologists to do the work. Even if there were, specialists regularly disagree about whether images show cancer or not. 

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Genomic Medicine Adoption May be Hindered by Shortcomings in ICD-10 Coding

news outletGenomeWeb
Publish DateDecember 22, 2022

The International Classification of Diseases 10th Revision (ICD-10) and its predecessors have been essential code sets in medical records for decades, but geneticists, medical informaticians, and coders alike are finding the current system to be wholly inadequate for the age of precision medicine.

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News Medical

New technology could increase scan speeds of three-dimensional MRIs

news outletNews Medical
Publish DateDecember 06, 2022

Nicholas Dwork, PhD, assistant professor in the Department of Biomedical Informatics at the University of Colorado School of Medicine, has filed a provisional patent for a technology that could increase scan speeds of three-dimensional magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). The invention could lead to faster results, increase the clinical applications of MRIs, and ultimately improve patient care.

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