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dc.contributor.authorCaceres, C. A.
dc.contributor.authorSlater, L. E.
dc.date.accessioned2016-04-25T17:02:27Zen
dc.date.available2016-04-25T17:02:27Zen
dc.date.issued1971-09en
dc.identifier.issn0884-5123en
dc.identifier.issn0074-9079en
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10150/607013en
dc.descriptionInternational Telemetering Conference Proceedings / September 27-29, 1971 / Washington Hilton Hotel, Washington, D.C.en_US
dc.description.abstractBiomedical telemetry has yet to fulfill the high promise generated by its first significant use ten years ago. Most of the progress has been in research biotelemetry; in the monitoring of animal physiology and behavior to gain new insight into both the normal and pathological state. Many clinical applications have developed but few, with the notable exceptions of telephone telemetry systems in cardiology and the monitoring of astronauts, have achieved wide acceptance. The nub of the problem has been the bias in equipment design and system orientation towards research criteria. There is a compelling need and opportunity for telemetric systems specifically designed for clinical, or on-the-spot, use.
dc.description.sponsorshipInternational Foundation for Telemeteringen
dc.language.isoen_USen
dc.publisherInternational Foundation for Telemeteringen
dc.relation.urlhttp://www.telemetry.org/en
dc.rightsCopyright © International Foundation for Telemeteringen
dc.titleBiomedical Telemetry - A Review and Overviewen_US
dc.typetexten
dc.typeProceedingsen
dc.identifier.journalInternational Telemetering Conference Proceedingsen
dc.description.collectioninformationProceedings from the International Telemetering Conference are made available by the International Foundation for Telemetering and the University of Arizona Libraries. Visit http://www.telemetry.org/index.php/contact-us if you have questions about items in this collection.en
refterms.dateFOA2018-09-11T09:34:02Z
html.description.abstractBiomedical telemetry has yet to fulfill the high promise generated by its first significant use ten years ago. Most of the progress has been in research biotelemetry; in the monitoring of animal physiology and behavior to gain new insight into both the normal and pathological state. Many clinical applications have developed but few, with the notable exceptions of telephone telemetry systems in cardiology and the monitoring of astronauts, have achieved wide acceptance. The nub of the problem has been the bias in equipment design and system orientation towards research criteria. There is a compelling need and opportunity for telemetric systems specifically designed for clinical, or on-the-spot, use.


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