Les données sur la santé provenant de dispositifs intelligents vont-elles modifier les méthodes de recherche en médecine?

Les données sur la santé provenant de dispositifs intelligents vont-elles modifier les méthodes de recherche en médecine?

septembre 16, 2019 0 Par admin

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How will realtime health data from smartphones change the way health research is done? originally appeared on Quora: the place to gain and share knowledge, empowering people to learn from others and better understand the world.

Answer by Akshay Sharma, CTO, Doc.ai, on Quora:

It takes on average 10–15 years and USD 1.5–2.0 billion dollars to bring a new drug to market. Drug development costs are increasing and the time it takes to bring a drug to market is becoming longer. Also of consideration is the success rate for receiving regulatory approval to market a drug. There is more money being spent and fewer effective drugs being produced, this is called Eroom’s law. All along patients are either suffering or dying, while we wait tragically in a limbo.

We all carry a smartphone that can collect health-based signals. These could include your photos which can contain medical information, an accelerometer that can capture motion (can be used for Parkinson’s or Epilepsy disease studies), GPS location information that can reveal signals of health (Exposomics – social stressors, respiratory health, and more), integration with health several health devices like Apple watch / Fitbit and more all of which can contain physiome data, integration with medical records like Apple health, and more. We at Doc.ai are building several AI technologies that can extract medical information from pill bottles, medical record papers, lab records and keeping them on the edge (phone). The data collected via the smartphone can be used as Real-World Data for both prospective and retrospective medical research.

With digital health on a smartphone, you can expect health indications to become more realtime. The whole of health field is somewhat research, but it cannot be complete without users in the loop. I expect smartphone apps to provide engage users and patients with Asthma when there are forest fires near their region. Indicate the risks for allergy during the pollen season with hyper-local efficiency. The phones will be able to predict bad eating habits and alert the user based on location and microbiome data. Essentially the real-time data on the phone can be valuable for habit forming and habit changing aspects which is required in healthcare. Now with privacy-preserving techniques (such as differential privacy etc) we can keep the data on the edge without leaking them to a third party.

Today getting participants’ data for medical research is constrained by geographical location and a physical stack of papers. Additionally, only a few clinical trial sites have the capabilities at which to perform medical research. With realtime data on a smartphone, we can do away with some of these constraints of geography and physical presence. We will be seeing more of remote/virtual trials, including potentially interventional trials.

At Doc.ai, we’ve created a research hub for your health, a place where you can hold your personal health records and modern health data “omics,” like a DNA test or environmental health tracking, all in one place. From there, users can participate in Digital Health Trials, which are research studies developed in collaboration with clinicians, patients, scientists, and engineers.

This question originally appeared on Quora – the place to gain and share knowledge, empowering people to learn from others and better understand the world. You can follow Quora on Twitter and Facebook. More questions:

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How will realtime health data from smartphones change the way health research is done? originally appeared on Quora: the place to gain and share knowledge, empowering people to learn from others and better understand the world.

Answer by Akshay Sharma, CTO, Doc.ai, on Quora:

It takes on average 10–15 years and USD 1.5–2.0 billion dollars to bring a new drug to market. Drug development costs are increasing and the time it takes to bring a drug to market is becoming longer. Also of consideration is the success rate for receiving regulatory approval to market a drug. There is more money being spent and fewer effective drugs being produced, this is called Eroom’s law. All along patients are either suffering or dying, while we wait tragically in a limbo.

We all carry a smartphone that can collect health-based signals. These could include your photos which can contain medical information, an accelerometer that can capture motion (can be used for Parkinson’s or Epilepsy disease studies), GPS location information that can reveal signals of health (Exposomics – social stressors, respiratory health, and more), integration with health several health devices like Apple watch / Fitbit and more all of which can contain physiome data, integration with medical records like Apple health, and more. We at Doc.ai are building several AI technologies that can extract medical information from pill bottles, medical record papers, lab records and keeping them on the edge (phone). The data collected via the smartphone can be used as Real-World Data for both prospective and retrospective medical research.

With digital health on a smartphone, you can expect health indications to become more realtime. The whole of health field is somewhat research, but it cannot be complete without users in the loop. I expect smartphone apps to provide engage users and patients with Asthma when there are forest fires near their region. Indicate the risks for allergy during the pollen season with hyper-local efficiency. The phones will be able to predict bad eating habits and alert the user based on location and microbiome data. Essentially the real-time data on the phone can be valuable for habit forming and habit changing aspects which is required in healthcare. Now with privacy-preserving techniques (such as differential privacy etc) we can keep the data on the edge without leaking them to a third party.

Today getting participants’ data for medical research is constrained by geographical location and a physical stack of papers. Additionally, only a few clinical trial sites have the capabilities at which to perform medical research. With realtime data on a smartphone, we can do away with some of these constraints of geography and physical presence. We will be seeing more of remote/virtual trials, including potentially interventional trials.

At Doc.ai, we’ve created a research hub for your health, a place where you can hold your personal health records and modern health data “omics,” like a DNA test or environmental health tracking, all in one place. From there, users can participate in Digital Health Trials, which are research studies developed in collaboration with clinicians, patients, scientists, and engineers.

This question originally appeared on Quora – the place to gain and share knowledge, empowering people to learn from others and better understand the world. You can follow Quora on Twitter and Facebook. More questions:


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