GT4 Technology Enhanced Medical Education and Simulation

Iraklis Paraskakis's picture
Iraklis Paraskakis
SEERC (GR) & The University of Sheffield (UK)
Meni Tsitouridou's picture
Meni Tsitouridou
Aristotle University of Thessaloniki (GR)
Conference room
Session time
Friday, June 23, 2017 - 14:00 to 15:30
Design and Evaluation of a Virtual Reality Simulation Module for Training Advanced Temporal Bone Surgery
Surgical education has traditionally relied on cadaveric dissection and supervised training in the operating theatre. However, both these forms of training have become inefficient due to issues such as scarcity of cadavers and competing priorities taking up surgeons' time. Within this context, computer-based simulations such as virtual reality have gained popularity as supplemental modes of training.
Sudanthi Wijewickrema's picture
Sudanthi Wijewickrema
University of Melbourne (AU)
Bridget Copson's picture
Bridget Copson
Yun Zhou's picture
Yun Zhou
Xingjun Ma's picture
Xingjun Ma
The University of Melbourne (AU)
Robert Briggs's picture
Robert Briggs
James Bailey's picture
James Bailey
Gregor Kennedy's picture
Gregor Kennedy
Stephen OLeary's picture
Stephen OLeary
Inductive learning of the surgical workflow model through video annotations
Surgical workflow modeling is becoming increasingly useful to train surgical residents for complex surgical procedures. Rule-based surgical workflows have shown to be useful to create context-aware systems. However, manually constructing production rules is a time-intensive and laborious task. With the expansion of new technologies, large video archive can be created and annotated exploiting and storing the expert’s knowledge.
Hirenkumar Nakawala's picture
Hirenkumar Nakawala
Politecnico di Milano (IT)
Elena De Momi's picture
Elena De Momi
Laura Erica Pescatori's picture
Laura Erica Pescatori
Anna Morelli's picture
Anna Morelli
Giancarlo Ferrigno's picture
Giancarlo Ferrigno
LiveBook: Competence Assessment with Virtual-Patient Simulations
Virtual-patient simulators play an important role in modern medical education. These simulators provide a safe environment for learning, give contextual feedback to learners, and allow the learner to move beyond the time and space constraints of traditional face-to-face medical instruction. In this paper, we present an interactive simulation system, LiveBook. This system interacts with students in natural language, and provides detailed feedback on the student's performance after a case has been studied.
Sina Jalali's picture
Sina Jalali
Eleni Stroulia's picture
Eleni Stroulia
University of Alberta (CA)
Sarah Foster's picture
Sarah Foster
Sarah Forgie's picture
Sarah Forgie
Amit Persad's picture
Amit Persad
Diya Shi's picture
Diya Shi
Implementation of process-oriented feedback in a clinical reasoning tool for virtual patients
Virtual patients (VPs) offer a safe environment to teach clinical reasoning skills, but feedback is often provided in outcome-, rather than process-oriented fashion. For complex cognitive skills, such as clinical reasoning, the process itself is often more important then the end result, especially during learning phase. We have developed a tool that can be integrated into VP systems to specifically support the clinical reasoning process and provide both, outcome- and process-oriented feedback.
Inga Hege's picture
Inga Hege
Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München (DE)
Andrzej A Kononowicz's picture
Andrzej A Kononowicz
Michal Nowakowski's picture
Michal Nowakowski
Martin Adler's picture
Martin Adler
Novel Method for Storyboarding Biomedical Videos for Medical Informatics
We propose a novel method for developing static storyboard for video clips included with biomedical research literature. The technique uses both visual and audio content in the video to select candidate key frames for the storyboard. From the visual channel, the intra-frames are extracted using FFmpeg tool. IBM Watson speech-to-text service is used to extract words from the audio channel, from which clinically significant concepts (key concepts) are identified using the U.S. National Library of Medicine‘s Repository for Informed Decision Making (RIDEM) service.
Sema Candemir's picture
Sema Candemir
Sameer Antani's picture
Sameer Antani
U.S. National Library of Medicine / NIH (USA)
Zhiyun Xue's picture
Zhiyun Xue
George Thoma's picture
George Thoma
A Proposed Learner Activity Taxonomy and a Framework for Analysing Learner Engagement versus Performance using Big Educational Data
The inclusion of information and communication technologies in Healthcare and Medical Education is a fact nowadays. Furthermore numerous virtual learning environments have been established in order to host both educational material and learner’s online activities. Online modules in a VLE can be designed in very different ways being part of different types of courses, while different models can be used to design the course based on what the creator aims to achieve. Thus, the types and the importance of the different elements of the online course may vary a lot.
Stathis Th. Konstantinidis's picture
Stathis Th. Konstantinidis
University of Nottingham (UK)
Aaron Fecowycz's picture
Aaron Fecowycz
Kirstie Coolin's picture
Kirstie Coolin
Heather Wharrad's picture
Heather Wharrad
George Konstantinidis's picture
George Konstantinidis
Panagiotis Bamidis's picture
Panagiotis Bamidis
Aristotle University of Thessaloniki (GR)