Data Acquisition and Processing in Biology and Medicine, Volume 3, documents the proceedings of the 1963 conference at the University of Rochester.
The volume begins with the keynote address of the Frank W. McKee of the University of Rochester Medical Center that focused on the issue of continuing education, and the keynote address of Max A. Woodbury, Professor of Experimental Neurology, New York University Medical School, about the impact of biological computation. This is followed by the papers presented during the six sessions held during the conference.
Session I contains papers on the value of computers to physicians and hospitals. Session II deals with on computer diagnosis. Session III is devoted to computer applications in psychiatry and psychophysiology. Session IV focuses on information retrieval. Session V covers the potential and limitations of computer processing and analysis. Session VI includes studies on modeling and pattern recognition. Transcripts of discussions of the papers presented during each session are also provided.
Welcoming Address Keynote Address The Impact of Biological Computation Session I The Computer, the Physician and the Hospital I.1 The Value of the Computer in Medical Diagnosis I.2 Auscultation of the Heart by Physicians and by Computer I.3 Automation of a Hospital Radiology Department Session II Computer Diagnosis II.1 Multivariant Analysis of Prognostic Factors in Myocardial Infarction II.2 Methods of Computer Diagnosis II.3 Atopic Allergy: a Statistical Study II.4. Locating Placenta Praevia Session III Computer Applications in Psychiatry and Psychophysiology III.1 A Study of Behavior Disorders in Children by Means of General Purpose Computers III.2 Content-Free Analysis of Psychiatric Patients' Language: A Preliminary Study III.3 Computation of Information Measures in Diagnostic Interviews III.4 Digital Recording and Analysis of Psychophysiologic Experiments Session IV Information Retrieval IV.1 A System for Selection and Retrieval of a Special Segment of the World-Wide Biomedical Literature: Specifically, Diabetes-Related Literature IV.2 The Analysis of Medical Documents with Comparative Evaluation of Three Indexing Procedures IV.3 Development of a Flexible Control System in the Maintenance of a Patient Case Register Session V Limitations and Potential of Computer Processing and Analysis V.1 Computerized Average Response and Autocorrelation Methods as Related to Signal Detection in Noise V.2 Response Averaging Methods—Their Effectiveness and Limitations V.3 The Limitations in Biological and Medical Data Acquisition and Processing V.4 Comparative Studies on the Frequency Analysis of Responses from the Olfactory Bulb of Unanesthetized Monkeys and Rabbits Session VI Modeling and Pattern Recognition VI.1 Automatic Classification of Chromosomes VI.2 Statistical Computer Methods for Diagnosis VI.3 Theory of Linked Systems: IV. Cybe
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- © Pergamon 1964
- 1st January 1964
- eBook ISBN: