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Intensive care medicine: Saving lives with knowledge from aviation

Dear Sir or Madam,

Looking beyond one's own discipline broadens the horizon. Aviation and intensive care medicine show that this procedure can even save lives. In both areas, mistakes can quickly endanger human lives. You can find out why medicine has deficits here and what it can learn from the behavior of a crew in the cockpit in our current interview.

Have a safe week,

Elena Blume
Editorial team MEDICA-tradefair.com
image: 12 - 15 November 2018, MEDICA - World Forum for Medicine in Düsseldorf

Table of Contents

Interview: Intensive care medicine
Topic of the Month: When is a medical device considered to be a medical device?
Video: jumpBALL
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FTR4H goes SXSW 2018

Image: Logo of SXSW and FTR4H
5,000 speakers, 4,000 journalists and bloggers, 75,000 expo visitors: get inspired by the creative tech crowd at SXSW in Austin, Texas AND explore business opportunities in one of the most important healthcare hubs in the USA! Join our FTR4H goes SXSW road show in March 2018!
Read more here!
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Intensive care medicine: More safety thanks to aviation knowledge

Interview

Image: View into a cockpit over the shoulders of the pilots; Copyright: panthermedia.net/natamc
What do intensive care medicine and aviation have in common? In both fields, mistakes can quickly put people's lives at risk. That's why high safety standards should be a matter of course for both. Having said that, medicine lags behind by comparison because staff members often lack the opportunities to train for emergency situations and the proper tools to prevent patients from being harmed.
Read the interview here:
Intensive care medicine: More safety thanks to aviation knowledge
All interviews at MEDICA-tradefair.com
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Research & Technology

Xenon gas treatment studied at Turku University Hospital progresses into drug development

Xenon gas was studied at the Intensive Care Unit (ICU) of Turku University Hospital, Finland in 2009–2014 as a treatment for minimising the damage of cardiac arrest, and now it enters drug development in spring 2018. NeuroproteXeon is advancing the study of xenon in a pivotal phase III trial.
read more
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Research & Technology

Novel transcriptomic signature of type 2 diabetic islets identified

Xenon gas was studied at the Intensive Care Unit (ICU) of Turku University Hospital, Finland in 2009–2014 as a treatment for minimising the damage of cardiac arrest, and now it enters drug development in spring 2018. NeuroproteXeon is advancing the study of xenon in a pivotal phase III trial.
read more
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When is a medical device considered to be a medical device? – Certification, norms, and standards

Topic of the Month

Image: Computer keyboard where one key has been replaced by the CE symbol with the flag of the EU; Copyright: panthermedia.net/NiroDesign
To ensure product quality and patient safety, medical devices must meet specific requirements outlined in the Medical Devices Act and specified EU directives. Yet which norms and standards must actually be met and how is this verified?
Read more in our Topic of the Month:
When is a medical device considered to be a medical device? – Certification, norms, and standards
Safe technology – A lot of work behind a successful medical product

Economy & Markets

3-D mammography costs less than digital mammography

Although digital breast tomosynthesis (DBT), or 3-D mammography, costs more than a digital mammography (DM) screening, it actually may help rein in cancer screening costs, according to preliminary findings (PD7-05) presented by researchers from the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania.
read more
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jumpBALL – thrombosis prophylaxis easy as child's play

Video

Image: Preview picture of video "jumpBALL"
Improving people's health with wearable technologies – that's the goal of mHealth. We are visiting the University of Kaiserslautern and the wearHEALTH workgroup, which develops these types of mobile health services with funding from the Federal Ministry of Education and Research (BMBF). Here, we get to try the game jumpBALL that has been developed by wearHEALTH to support thrombosis prophylaxis.
Click here for the video!
jumpBALL – thrombosis prophylaxis easy as child's play
More videos in our MediaCenter
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Public Health & Associations

Need for research into prevention of inflammatory bowel disease

Countries in Africa, Asia, the Middle East and South America have seen a rise in incidence of inflammatory bowel disease as they have become increasingly industrialized and westernized, a new study has found.
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