Changes between Version 13 and Version 14 of The Origins of openEHR


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Timestamp:
May 19, 2008, 3:03:36 PM (14 years ago)
Author:
KOBAYASHI, Shinji
Comment:

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  • The Origins of openEHR

    v13 v14  
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    3232  The rationale for the Framework Programme was:
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    3534 * To strengthen the economic and social cohesion of the Community
     
    4039これによりヨーロッパ経済のすべての部門に対して新しい提携関係の波を作るような触媒作用が得られた。
    4140
    42   It succeeded in catalysing a wave of new partnerships across all sectors of the European economy.
     41It succeeded in catalysing a wave of new partnerships across all sectors of the European economy.
     42
    4343健康に関連したプログラムフレームワーク(Framework Programme)の目的は1988年に以下のように設定された。
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    5352 * To unify European activities by providing the means for efficient communication of medical records and knowledge so that these may be understood and compatible, thereby permitting the integration of health information systems
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    5553 * To strengthen competitiveness by advancing the technical basis of products and services and commercialising European inventiveness in all scales of enterprise
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    5754 * To improve the quality of life through improving diagnosis and treatment, increasing public awareness and knowledge of health care and widening access to improved services
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    6360 * '''1994 - 98''' 1億3500万 ECU、~60プロジェクト
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    65 Thus, from the earliest stages of the Programme, the harmonisation of electronic health care records was seen as of the highest strategic importance for health care development in Europe. Under the outstanding leadership of Dr Niels Rossing, the AIM Programme was developed in key phases, as follows:
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     62Thus, from the earliest stages of the Programme, the harmonisation of electronic health care records was seen as of the highest strategic importance for health care development in Europe. Under the outstanding leadership of Dr Niels Rossing, the AIM Programme was developed in key phases, as follows:
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    6964 *  '''1988 - 90''' Exploratory phase, 20 million ECU, 43 projects
     
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    9287The project proposal was put together in three months in early 1991 and was given the title ''The Good European Health Record'' (GEHR); the name was proposed by Alain Maskens. After a final 72 hour, round the clock, weekend flurry of preparation, it was submitted just in time. It emerged as an unexpected but warmly endorsed winning proposal, in the adjudication that followed. Some rival consortia had worked for several years to position themselves for the work, so the result was controversial. Negotiations, led for GEHR by David Ingram, were completed with the Commission who were represented by the Project Officer, Jacques Lacombe, and Michael Wilson. The project commenced in January 1992.
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    95 
    96 == Participants in the GEHR Project == #dsy20-OE_gehr-participants
    97   In addition, to David and Sam, of those still closely involved in the
    98 continuing story of GEHR, Dr Dipak Kalra, who led the GEHR Clinical Task Group, and David Lloyd, a key contributor to the technical Task Group, joined the St. Bartholomew's team at the outset. Dr Jo Milan, Director of Information at the Royal Marsden Hospital, London, and Dr Stanley Sheppard, Chief Executive of Update, a UK general practice software company, joined as sub-contractors to St. Bartholomew's. Update had to withdraw from the Consortium in the early days of the project, but Stan maintained contact on a personal basis. Tom Beale was employed as a consultant to the Royal Marsden in 1993 and subsequently joined the St Bartholomew's GEHR team, as a consultant, to assist in the key modelling phase, leading to the first GEHR object model for the health care record. David Ingram was appointed Professor of Health informatics at UCL in London in 1995 and the team, moved there to establish the Centre for Health Informatics (CHIME). Marcia Jacks was the GEHR Project Administrator and is now co-ordinator of CHIME at UCL, where the St. Bartholomew's team moved.
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     89
     90== Participants in the GEHR Project ==
     91
     92In addition, to David and Sam, of those still closely involved in the continuing story of GEHR, Dr Dipak Kalra, who led the GEHR Clinical Task Group, and David Lloyd, a key contributor to the technical Task Group, joined the St. Bartholomew's team at the outset. Dr Jo Milan, Director of Information at the Royal Marsden Hospital, London, and Dr Stanley Sheppard, Chief Executive of Update, a UK general practice software company, joined as sub-contractors to St. Bartholomew's. Update had to withdraw from the Consortium in the early days of the project, but Stan maintained contact on a personal basis. Tom Beale was employed as a consultant to the Royal Marsden in 1993 and subsequently joined the St Bartholomew's GEHR team, as a consultant, to assist in the key modelling phase, leading to the first GEHR object model for the health care record. David Ingram was appointed Professor of Health informatics at UCL in London in 1995 and the team, moved there to establish the Centre for Health Informatics (CHIME). Marcia Jacks was the GEHR Project Administrator and is now co-ordinator of CHIME at UCL, where the St. Bartholomew's team moved.
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    10094Notable contributions in GEHR were also made by: Jeff Geboers, HDMP; Christian Aligne, French Red Cross; Olivier Baille, France Telecom; Daniel Mart, Association of Doctors and Dentists of Luxembourg; Jose Calado and Helder Machado, Institute of General Practice, Oporto; Mario Cortelezzi, Luxembourg; Penny Grub, Richard Dixon, University of Hull; Lesley Southgate, Jeanette Murphy and Sian Griffiths, St Bartholomew's Medical College; Ian Grey and John Shorter, !SmithKline Beecham; Benoit Hap, C2V Paris;Gerhard Brenner, Carlos Salvador.
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    10296Lesley Southgate, is now President of the Royal College of General Practitioners of the UK and Daniel Mart is General Secretary of the Association of Doctors and Dentists of Luxembourg.
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    10597
    10698== The Accomplishments of the GEHR Project ==