A Local Area Network Solution to Information Needs: The Moses H. Cone Memorial Hospital Experience
In the 1970s, the midsize hospital had the staffing and money concerns of a smaller hospital, but shared the need for technology driven procedures with larger facilities. Administrators had to be managers and leaders, not just caretakers.
KeywordsLocal Area Network Shared System Chief Information Officer Operate System Software Central Computer System
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Ball, M. J. 1988. Integrating information systems in health care. In Towards New Hospital Information Systems, Proceedings of the IFIP-IMIA Working Conference, ed. A. R. Bakker, M. J. Ball, J. R. Scherrer, and J. L. Willems, 39–44. Amsterdam: Elsevier Science Publishers.Google Scholar
- Donovan, J. J. 1988. Beyond chief information officer to network manager. Harvard Business Review 66(5):134–40.Gabler, J. M., and R. J. Pickton. 1988. Integrating distributed data processing. Computers in Healthcare 32–4.Google Scholar
- Gabler, J. M., and R. J. Pickton. 1988. A new defmition for integration. Computers in Healthcare 20–2.Google Scholar
- Glass, B. 1989. “Smart hubs” handle network problems. Infoworld 11:14.Google Scholar
- Howe, R. C., and V. Oestreicher. 1988. Corporate strategies: Organizational structure. Computers in Healthcare 24–7.Google Scholar
- Moses H. Cone Memorial Hospital. 1989. Information Systems Plan. Greensboro, N.C.Google Scholar
- Peterson, R.O. 1989. The best of both worlds, Computerworld 23:87–93.Google Scholar
- Simmons, A. Connectivity is key to communication highways, Government Technology 2:6–7.Google Scholar
- Sullivan-Trainor, M. 1989. Sharing the wealth: Data becomes community property. Computerworld 23:71–6.Google Scholar
- Waters, S. 1989. 15 questions to ask before you buy your LAN. Infoworld 11:S7–S8.Google Scholar