Until recently, most clinical data resided in paper files stored—and in fact, much of the clinical data in the U.S. is still on paper. But as electronic medical records have begun to take hold over the last decade, the amount of clinical data available to health care organizations has ballooned.
In my last blog post, I talked about the two things you need to get started on your path to improving health care: “big” data (that’s also quality data) and advanced analytical tools. Big data is only possible in health care because of the vast amount of claims, clinical and additional data generated and shared […]
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