Google Glass—a Web-connected, wearable computer—could change the way you provide surgical care in the operating room (OR), according to Glass Explorers, a group of beta testers who initially numbered approximately 8,000 across the U.S., including members of the American College of Surgeons (ACS).
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Doctors and surgeons are also using Glass to improve surgery and patient care. For example, Glass allowed Chicago surgeon Dr. Anil Shah to view X-Rays or MRIs without taking his eyes off his patient.
Now an app for Google Glass called Surgery Academy wants to let surgeons stream a heads-up view of their process to students anywhere in the world.
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Dr. Anil Shah will work on a patient who smashed her nose in October while visiting an amusement park.
Dr. Anil Shah wore the device while working on a patient who smashed her nose in October while visiting an amusement park...
New technology used in operating room
A Chicago surgeon is among the first in the nation to test Google's latest state-of-the-art idea. It's a computer doctors wear during surgery allowing them to access the internet and record video without turning away from the patient.
A Chicago doctor will be trying out Google Glass in the operating room. Dr. Anil Shah will wear the glasses while working on a patient who smashed her nose at an amusement park back in October.
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In a completely different field, surgeons are using Google Glass not to create, but to teach. By wearing Glass while in surgery, Dr. Anil Shah will be able to consult diagrams and charts without ever looking away from the patient.