PACS ADMIN | Tools & Tricks of the Trade | HL7 Parsing, Editing and Validation Tools Part I

PACS ADMIN | Tools & Tricks of the Trade | HL7 Parsing, Editing and Validation Tools Part I

http://otechimg.com Herman Oosterwijk of OTech Inc, provides hands on instructions for HL7 Parsing, Editing and Validation Tools. Including Smart HL7 & OT Send. This is Part I of the series. Links to both products are below. http://smarthl7.com http://www.otechimg.com/product.cfm?prd=OT-Send%20Software

PACS ADMINISTRATOR SERIES • Tools & Tricks of the Trade • Using a DICOM Sniffer

PACS ADMINISTRATOR SERIES • Tools & Tricks of the Trade • Using a DICOM Sniffer

http://otechimg.com • A DICOM sniffer is an essential tool to troubleshoot a DICOM connection, especially for the non-easy reproducible or semi-random problems. This video shows you how to install, configure and interpret the DICOM protocol using an open source (free) sniffer called WireShark, formerly called Ethereal. Download WIRESHARK here: http://www.wireshark.org/download.html Download OT-DICE here: http://www.otechimg.com/software.cfm

IHE-XDS | Part II: XDS and ITI

IHE-XDS | Part II: XDS and ITI

Herman Oosterwijk of OTech, discusses early XDS (IHE) implementation issues as experienced with initial implementations. This is part 2 of the 4 series, which explains the relationship between XDS and the other necessary components of the ITI (IT Infrastructure) framework of IHE. IHE-XDS | Part I: What is XDS? • http://youtu.be/DSQ7uKVzBac IHE-XDS | Part III: The XDS Family • http://youtu.be/5MfCeFv_xu8 IHE-XDS | Part IV: Early Implementation Issues • http://youtu.be/Dj5Z8vFfeww

Project Academy Series-Organizational Change Management Seminar--Part 3

Project Academy Series-Organizational Change Management Seminar--Part 3

Project Academy Series—Organizational Change Management Part 3, Held on 2/20/14-- Speakers Davood Ghods, Chris Cruz. NOTE: If the audio is difficult to hear, turn on the closed captions (CC) feature. Find out more by visiting http://www.cio.ca.gov/opd/project_academy.html

IHE-XDS | Part III: The XDS Family

IHE-XDS | Part III: The XDS Family

Herman Oosterwijk of OTech, discusses The XDS Family of profiles, including XDS, XCA, XDR, and XDM, which are part of the IHE sets of profiles to exchange documents and images between different healthcare institutions. This is part 3 of the 4 series. IHE-XDS | Part I: What is XDS? • http://youtu.be/DSQ7uKVzBac IHE-XDS | Part II: XDS and ITI • http://youtu.be/GKk-zWZeNAM IHE-XDS | Part IV: Early Implementation Issues • http://youtu.be/Dj5Z8vFfeww

What is THERMOPLASTIC ELASTOMER? What does THERMOPLASTIC ELASTOMER mean?

What is THERMOPLASTIC ELASTOMER? What does THERMOPLASTIC ELASTOMER mean?

What is THERMOPLASTIC ELASTOMER? What does THERMOPLASTIC ELASTOMER mean? THERMOPLASTIC ELASTOMER meaning - THERMOPLASTIC ELASTOMER definition - THERMOPLASTIC ELASTOMER explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Thermoplastic elastomers (TPE), sometimes referred to as thermoplastic rubbers, are a class of copolymers or a physical mix of polymers (usually a plastic and a rubber) which consist of materials with both thermoplastic and elastomeric properties. While most elastomers are thermosets, thermoplastics are in contrast relatively easy to use in manufacturing, for example, by injection molding. Thermoplastic elastomers show advantages typical of both rubbery materials and plastic materials. The benefit of using thermoplastic elastomers is the ability to stretch to moderate elongations and return to its near original shape creating a longer life and better physical range than other materials. The principal difference between thermoset elastomers and thermoplastic elastomers is the type of cross-linking bond in their structures. In fact, crosslinking is a critical structural factor which imparts high elastic properties. It was not until the 1950s, when thermoplastic polyurethane polymers became available, that TPE became a commercial reality. During the 1960s styrene block copolymer became available, and in the 1970s a wide range of TPEs came on the scene. The worldwide usage of TPEs (680,000 tons/year in 1990) is growing at about nine percent per year. The styrene-butadiene materials possess a two-phase microstructure due to incompatibility between the polystyrene and polybutadiene blocks, the former separating into spheres or rods depending on the exact composition. With low polystyrene content, the material is elastomeric with the properties of the polybutadiene predominating. Generally they offer a much wider range of properties than conventional cross-linked rubbers because the composition can vary to suit customer needs. Block copolymers are interesting because they can "microphase separate" to form periodic nanostructures, as in the styrene-butadiene-styrene block copolymer shown at right. The polymer is known as Kraton and is used for shoe soles and adhesives. Owing to the microfine structure, the transmission electron microscope or TEM was needed to examine the structure. The butadiene matrix was stained with osmium tetroxide to provide contrast in the image. The material was made by living polymerization so that the blocks are almost monodisperse, so helping to create a very regular microstructure. The molecular weight of the polystyrene blocks in the main picture is 102,000; the inset picture has a molecular weight of 91,000, producing slightly smaller domains. The spacing between domains has been confirmed by small-angle X-ray scattering, a technique which gives information about microstructure. Since most polymers are incompatible with one another, forming a block polymer will usually result in phase separation, and the principle has been widely exploited since the introduction of the SBS block polymers, especially where one of the block is highly crystalline. One exception to the rule of incompatibility is the material Noryl, where polystyrene and polyphenylene oxide or PPO form a continuous blend with one another. Other TPEs have crystalline domains where one kind of block co-crystallizes with other block in adjacent chains, such as in copolyester rubbers, achieving the same effect as in the SBS block polymers. Depending on the block length, the domains are generally more stable than the latter owing to the higher crystal melting point. That point determines the processing temperatures needed to shape the material, as well as the ultimate service use temperatures of the product. Such materials include Hytrel, a polyester-polyether copolymer and Pebax, a nylon or polyamide-polyether copolymer.

Project Academy Series - STAR Part 1

Project Academy Series - STAR Part 1

Project Academy Series – STAR - Part 1 Held on 06/25/15. Speakers: Andrea Hoffman, Alicia Wong, Manveer Bola, Ruby Raines, Glenn Stephens, and Katharine Jordan. NOTE: If the audio is difficult to hear, turn on the closed captions (CC) feature. Find out more by visiting http://www.cio.ca.gov/opd/project_academy.html

GTC West - Andrea Rohmann, CIO, California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation

GTC West - Andrea Rohmann, CIO, California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation

CDCR Chief Information Officer Andrea Rohmann discusses best practices and driving operating efficiencies with IT at the Government Technology Conference (GTC) West. May 10, 2011

שיעור בתוכנת אקסל לממשלת ישראל

שיעור בתוכנת אקסל לממשלת ישראל

Help us caption and translate this video on Amara.org: http://www.amara.org/en/v/BoOz/ מוגש כשירות מהציבור לחברי הכנסת וממשלת ישראל, שיכירו מהיום שימוש נוסף לתכנת אקסל שכנראה עד כה לא הכירו. Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/BoOz/

CalCloud Executive Symposium - Chris Cruz Part 1

CalCloud Executive Symposium - Chris Cruz Part 1

CalCloud Executive Symposium held on August 17, 2015. Guest speakers: Chris Cruz, Ellen Ishimoto, David Langston, Jim Switzgable, Robert Schmidt, Michael Ochoa.

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