An Apple Watch can often provide useful heart rate data to its owner, but a fast-thinking Apple trainer crammed her watch when she collapsed in an airplane plane …
The incident actually violated the intern that he wanted to go to the medical school – where he continued to make an ebook for brain tumor patients …
Central Michigan University shared the story of Brian Shear.
The career-related moment of Shear occurred on a flight from Arizona back to DC, shortly after departure, the woman sat in front of her.
Shear, together with an intern medical doctor and a bodyguard, jumped out of seats and started working with her.
Shear pulled off his Apple watch and put it on the woman to monitor her pulse. When the plane landed, he handed the watch to the emergency preparedness engineer, allowing physicians to get her pulse data from the plane.
"That was when I decided to go to medical school. I want to be the one using the latest technology and being a part of pushing it forward, not the one who makes and sells it."
He started at the CMU College of Medicine, and then detained at the Yale Cancer Center, where he created the e-book.
When his mentor at the Smilow Cancer Hospital and the Yale Cancer Center showed him the textful 56-page information link she had recently assembled for brain tumor patients, Shear immediately began to think how he could make it was better.
The former Apple Inc. employee asked her if he could make an electronic version, carefully noting it would be easier to read, costing less to produce than $ 50 per binder and available to everyone in the world.
"By the way, we thought about it," said his mentor, Dr. Jennifer Moliterno, Head of Neurosurgical Oncology in the Nursing Surgery Department. "He had They turned out to be very skilled, so we let him loose.
Shear said that the ebook format had two important advantages. By doing it interactively, it made it more engaging and more likely that patients would use it. Secondly, because it was available in electronic form, it could easily be made available at other hospitals and cancer centers.
Watch the video below for more.
Fall detection on Apple Watch was credited yesterday by helping a man in Sweden after falling to the floor. The unit has also been credited with saving a number of lives.