calender
Date & Time
Search
Datum
{{range.dates[index].day}}
{{range.dates[index].date}}
Time
Mornings Noon Afternoons Evenings
  • from
  • to
  • o'clock
Topic
Event
Properties
{{item.name}}
{{item.name}}
Exhibition venue

(please choose the desired areas)

Lecture language
Format

Event database

The event database contains all event-related information for the digital electronica conference and supporting event program.

Back to the EventList

Managing Chronic Diseases with Continuous Remote Monitoring of SpO2

NOV
10
2020
10. NOV 2020

Lecture electronica Conferences > electronica Medical Electronics Conference > Session 3: MOBILE HEALTH MONITORING

11:30-12:00 h | Virtual

Chronic respiratory diseases such as asthma and COPD (chronic obstructive pulmonary disease) affect the lives of more than 500 million individuals around the globe, according to data collected by the WHO (World Health Organization). These diseases are also amongst the highest causes of death, with some of these being avoidable. Using personalized wearable healthcare solutions is one of the ways a more efficient delivery of care is being developed, as it provides better long- and short-term outcomes. Wearable healthcare technologies are giving us real-time insights into our well-being, from detection of atrial fibrillation and blood-oxygen levels to body temperature, sleep disorders, and much more. With this data, we can more closely monitor chronic conditions, be more proactive about preventive care, and perhaps even detect issues of concern before they happen. In today’s challenging times for healthcare providers, there is greater need for low-touch solutions to manage chronic diseases. More importantly, there’s a need to improve outcomes while reducing costs. Continuous remote monitoring of vital signs including SpO2 offers a cost-effective way to improve chronic disease outcomes that are related to the respiratory system. There are many technical challenges faced by engineers designing solutions that offer this capability in convenient and unobtrusive form factors. There is a shortage of high-performance solutions that are capable of addressing the need for continuous SpO2 measurements in locations on the body that are convenient, unobtrusive and provide measurements over a wide range of end users. The design challenges faced by engineers measuring SpO2 on the wrist as well as on the chest go beyond that of simple optical heart rate solutions commonly available. The measurement of SpO2 requires a high-performance end to end solution including electronics, opto-mechanical design and algorithms. The presentation will identify the challenges involved in designing continuous remote patient monitoring solutions as well as describe solutions available to accelerate time to market whilst maintaining the highest levels of performance.

Subjects: Medical Electronics

Speaker: Andrew Baker (Maxim Integrated)

Type: Lecture

Speech: English

Notifiable

Chargeable

Login

Chronic respiratory diseases such as asthma and COPD (chronic obstructive pulmonary disease) affect the lives of more than 500 million individuals around the globe, according to data collected by the WHO (World Health Organization). These diseases are also amongst the highest causes of death, with some of these being avoidable. Using personalized wearable healthcare solutions is one of the ways a more efficient delivery of care is being developed, as it provides better long- and short-term outcomes. Wearable healthcare technologies are giving us real-time insights into our well-being, from detection of atrial fibrillation and blood-oxygen levels to body temperature, sleep disorders, and much more. With this data, we can more closely monitor chronic conditions, be more proactive about preventive care, and perhaps even detect issues of concern before they happen. In today’s challenging times for healthcare providers, there is greater need for low-touch solutions to manage chronic diseases. More importantly, there’s a need to improve outcomes while reducing costs. Continuous remote monitoring of vital signs including SpO2 offers a cost-effective way to improve chronic disease outcomes that are related to the respiratory system. There are many technical challenges faced by engineers designing solutions that offer this capability in convenient and unobtrusive form factors. There is a shortage of high-performance solutions that are capable of addressing the need for continuous SpO2 measurements in locations on the body that are convenient, unobtrusive and provide measurements over a wide range of end users. The design challenges faced by engineers measuring SpO2 on the wrist as well as on the chest go beyond that of simple optical heart rate solutions commonly available. The measurement of SpO2 requires a high-performance end to end solution including electronics, opto-mechanical design and algorithms. The presentation will identify the challenges involved in designing continuous remote patient monitoring solutions as well as describe solutions available to accelerate time to market whilst maintaining the highest levels of performance.

Content from image-api
Content from image-api

Speaker,
Maxim Integrated

Andrew Baker

Andrew Baker joined Maxim Integrated in 2009. He has more than 20 years of experience in the electronics industry in roles ranging from development engineering to sales as well as business/product management. In his current role, he is responsible for leading Maxim’s wearable solutions initiatives for sensors and power management, as well as multiple other product lines. Andrew holds a Bachelor’s degree with honours in Electronic Engineering from the University of Portsmouth, UK.

Andrew Baker

Maxim Integrated

Show Profile

Informations

 title=

Speaker,
Maxim Integrated

Andrew Baker

Andrew Baker joined Maxim Integrated in 2009. He has more than 20 years of experience in the electronics industry in roles ranging from development engineering to sales as well as business/product management. In his current role, he is responsible for leading Maxim’s wearable solutions initiatives for sensors and power management, as well as multiple other product lines. Andrew holds a Bachelor’s degree with honours in Electronic Engineering from the University of Portsmouth, UK.

Andrew Baker

Location

Eingang
Nord-West
ICM
Eingang
Nord
Eingang
West
Atrium
Eingang
Nord-Ost
Eingang
Ost
Conference
Center Nord
Freigelände
C1
C2
C3
C4
C5
C6
B0
B1
B2
B3
B4
B5
B6
A1
A2
A3
A4
A5
A6

More Events