The Pure Genius TV Show Is Pure Science Fiction – It’s Not Coming To An EHR Near You Anytime Soon

The new TV show coming out this fall called “Pure Genius” is about a wealthy tech genius from Silicon Valley who starts a state-of-the-art hospital. Of course, he’s not just rich; he is a billionaire. He not only has the latest technology; he has the technology yet to be invented, or as one review called it, “incredibly advanced technology.” Who wouldn’t want a transparent tablet? Its wall size, touch monitors look amazing. His eHub sticky computer that monitors everything about the patient only took 8 months to develop. Is star trek In a hospital setting, “with the brightest minds in medicine and the brightest minds in technology,” “they’re going to get things done,” says the character James Bell, tech mogul. He is cheerful and optimistic. He looks like funny, medical science fiction. I look forward to seeing what the writers of him can dream up.

However, my first thought when I saw the preview was that doctors will expect current electronic health record (EHR) software to do all of these things now, or perhaps next week at the latest. Yes, eventually some science fiction becomes reality.

Long before men walked on the moon, cartoons and movies showed astronauts flying there. “Martin Cooper, Motorola’s chief engineer, who invented the cell phone… claims that star trek it was his inspiration for the cell phone,” according to “How William Shatner Changed the World.” His replicator inspired 3-D printers, and his personal access display devices look a lot like iPads. pretty in pink Inspirational IM. Now we have flat screen TVs and video calls like the ones in The Jetsons.

Of course, there are plenty of devices thought of by science fiction writers that don’t exist, some not yet, and some never. Although the replicator inspired 3-D printers, we don’t get our food from replicators. Scotty doesn’t transport us through a transporter that turns us into an energy pattern and back to being us. We don’t have medical tricorders that can diagnose almost any illness or injury (although the prototype Scanadu Scout may one day be available to scan your vital signs just by placing it on your temple and sending the readings to your smartphone via Bluetooth). We will never have lightsabers like Star Wars nor will we jump to the speed of light like the Millennium Falcon. We won’t be traveling back and forth in time in a time machine or uploading our consciousness into a supercomputer like Sheldon Cooper’s character in Big Bang Theory I would like to do

Maybe some of the writers devices pure genius imagine will come true eventually, but don’t expect to have them next week.