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GATOR: connecting integrated operating room solutions based on the IEEE 11073 SDC and ORiN standards

  • Johann Berger
  • Max Rockstroh
  • Erik Schreiber
  • Yukishige Yoshida
  • Jun Okamoto
  • Ken Masamune
  • Yoshihiro Muragaki
  • Thomas NeumuthEmail author
Original Article
  • 52 Downloads

Abstract

Purpose

Medical device interoperability in operating rooms (OR) provides advantages for both, patients and physicians. Several approaches were made to provide standards for successful device integration. However, with high heterogeneity of standards in the market, device vendors may reject these approaches. The aim of this work is therefore to provide a proof of concept for the connection of two promising integration solutions OR.NET and SCOT to increase vendor interest.

Methods

The connection of devices between both domains is targeted by implementing an application to map device capabilities between the IEEE 11073 SDC and ORiN standards. Potential properties of the respective architectures are defined. The connection was evaluated by latency measurements in a demonstrator setup utilizing an OR light as an exemplary device.

Results

The latency measurements resulted in a similar transmission speed of the GATOR (53.0 ms) and direct SDC-to-SDC (38.0 ms) communication. Direct proprietary ORiN-to-ORiN communication was faster in any case (8.0 ms).

Conclusion

A connection between both standards was successfully achieved via the GATOR application. The results show comparable magnitudes of the communication between the standards compared to the direct standard-internal communication.

Keywords

Operating room Interoperability ORiN IEEE 11073 SDC OR-integration 

Notes

Acknowledgements

This work received funding from the German Academic Exchange Service (DAAD) as part of the project Toward IEEE 11073 SDC over ORiN in the program Projektbezogener Personenaustausch Japan 2018. Grant No. 57402281, and partly supported by the project “Research and development of advanced medical devices and systems to achieve the future of medicine/Development of a smart treatment chamber for the improvement of both medical safety and efficiency” being carried out by AMED (Japan Agency for Medical Research and Development), and JSPS Bilateral Joint Research Projects. “Smart Cyber Operating Theater” and “SCOT” are registered trademarks of Tokyo Women’s Medical University, and “OPeLiNK” is registered trademark of DENSO Corporation

Compliance with ethical standards

Conflict of interest

The authors declare no conflict of interest.

Ethical approval

No research on humans and/or animals was conducted in this work.

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Copyright information

© CARS 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Innovation Center Computer Assisted Surgery (ICCAS)University of LeipzigLeipzigGermany
  2. 2.Institute of Advanced Biomedical Engineering and ScienceTokyo Women’s Medical UniversityTokyoJapan
  3. 3.DENSO Wave IncorporatedAichiJapan

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