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).
Tinley Park's Stacie Juris was second runner up in 2013's Miss USA pageant... She's just been voted one of the 5 most beautiful women in the world by the prestigious Ideal Beauty fashion web site and... Stacie's had three nose jobs.
Google Glass May Greet You on Your Next Flight
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.
Dr. Anil Shah is a facial plastic surgeon in Chicago, and one of the first in the nation to test the device. He simply puts on the device, looks up, and he's internet connected.
Technology has always been central to medicine. With some inventions, like the X-ray machine, we can more easily diagnose maladies and figure out what steps need to be taken.
Một số chuyên gia giải phẫu cho rằng Google Glass có thể cải tiến cách thức phẫu thuật đang được tiến hành tại phòng mổ.
A Frankfort native, and U of Chicago researcher, has just released the world's first online quiz to detect nasal obstruction.
It might sound dramatic to call a botched nose job "a matter of life and death," but without the assistance of one Lincoln-Way East graduate, a blundered nose job could have meant the death of one beauty queen's career.