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The Resource Healthcare Technology Innovation Adoption : Electronic Health Records and Other Emerging Health Information Technology Innovations

Healthcare Technology Innovation Adoption : Electronic Health Records and Other Emerging Health Information Technology Innovations

Label
Healthcare Technology Innovation Adoption : Electronic Health Records and Other Emerging Health Information Technology Innovations
Title
Healthcare Technology Innovation Adoption
Title remainder
Electronic Health Records and Other Emerging Health Information Technology Innovations
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Summary
This book aims to study the factors effecting the adoption and diffusion of Health Information Technology (HIT) innovation. It analyses the adoption processes of various tools and applications, particularly Electronic Health Records (EHR), highlighting the impact on various sectors of the healthcare system, such as physicians, administration and patient care, while also identifying the various pitfalls and gaps in the literature. With the various challenges currently facing the United States healthcare system, the study, adoption and diffusion of healthcare technology innovation, particularly HIT, is imperative to achieving national goals. This book is organized into three sections. Section one reviews theories and applications for the diffusion of Health Care Technologies. Section two evaluates EHR technology, including the barriers and enables in adoption and alternative technologies. Finally, section three examines the factors impacting the adoption of EHR systems. This book will be a key source for students, academics, researchers, practitioners, professionals and policy-makers
Member of
Cataloging source
MiAaPQ
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
Series statement
Innovation, Technology, and Knowledge Management Ser
Healthcare Technology Innovation Adoption : Electronic Health Records and Other Emerging Health Information Technology Innovations
Label
Healthcare Technology Innovation Adoption : Electronic Health Records and Other Emerging Health Information Technology Innovations
Link
http://libproxy.rpi.edu/login?url=https://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/rpi/detail.action?docID=4681633
Publication
Copyright
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Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Series Foreword -- Preface -- Contents -- Part I: A Dynamic Capabilities Theory-Based Innovation Diffusion Model for Spread of Health Information Technology in the USA -- Chapter 1: Introduction to the Adoption of Health Information Technologies -- 1.1 The Healthcare Crisis in the United States -- 1.2 Government Efforts and HIT Meaningful-Use Initiative -- 1.2.1 State of Diffusion Research: General and Health IT -- References -- Chapter 2: Background Literature on the Adoption of Health Information Technologies -- 2.1 Overview of the Healthcare Delivery System -- 2.2 A Methodological Note -- 2.3 The Critical Stakeholders and Actors -- 2.3.1 Care Providers -- 2.3.1.1 Physicians, Nurses, and Medical Assistants -- 2.3.1.2 The Hospital or Clinic -- 2.3.2 Government -- 2.3.3 Patients and Their Family and Care Givers -- 2.3.4 Payers -- 2.3.5 HIT/Innovation Suppliers -- 2.3.5.1 HIT Vendors -- 2.3.5.2 Regional Health Information Organizations -- 2.4 Attributes of the Stakeholders -- 2.5 Important Factors Effecting Diffusion and Adoption for HIT -- 2.5.1 Barriers and Influences -- 2.5.2 Tools, Methods, and Theories -- 2.5.3 Policy Making -- 2.5.4 Hospital Characteristics and the Ecosystem -- 2.5.5 Adopter Attitudes, Perceptions, and Characteristics -- 2.5.6 Strategic Management and Competitive Advantage -- 2.5.7 Innovation Champions and Their Aids -- 2.5.8 Workflow and Knowledge Management -- 2.5.9 Timing and Sustainability -- 2.5.10 Modeling and Forecasting -- 2.5.11 Infusion -- 2.5.12 Social Structure and Communication Channels -- 2.6 The Need for Multiple Perspectives in Research -- 2.7 Linstone's Multiple Perspectives Method -- 2.8 The "4 + 1 View" Model for Software Architectures -- 2.9 Categorization of Important Factors in HIT Adoption Using Multi-perspectives -- References -- Chapter 3: Methods and Models
  • 3.1 Proposed Model Overview and Justification -- 3.2 Modeling Approach -- 3.3 Diffusion Theory -- 3.3.1 An Innovation -- 3.3.1.1 Relative Advantage -- 3.3.1.2 Compatibility -- 3.3.1.3 Complexity -- 3.3.1.4 Trialability -- 3.3.1.5 Observability -- 3.3.2 Recent Diffusion of Innovation Issues -- 3.3.3 Limitations of Innovation Research -- 3.4 Other Relevant Diffusion and Adoption Theories -- 3.4.1 The Theory of Reasoned Action -- 3.4.2 The Technology Acceptance Model -- 3.4.3 The Theory of Planned Behavior -- 3.4.4 The Unified Theory of Acceptance and Use of Technology -- 3.4.5 Matching Person and Technology Model -- 3.4.6 Technology-Organization-Environment Framework (TOE) -- 3.4.7 Lazy User Model -- 3.5 Resource-Based Theory, Invisible Assets, Competencies, and Capabilities -- 3.5.1 Foundations of Resource-Based Theory -- 3.5.1.1 Distinctive Competencies -- 3.5.1.2 Penrose 1959 -- 3.5.2 Seminal Work in Resource-Based Theory -- 3.5.3 Invisible Assets and Competencies: Parallel Streams of "Resource-Based Work" -- 3.5.4 A Complete List of Terms Used to Refer to Factors of Production in Literature -- 3.5.5 Typology and Classification of Factors of Production -- 3.6 Modeling Component Descriptions -- 3.6.1 Model -- 3.6.2 Diagram -- 3.6.3 View -- 3.6.4 Domain -- 3.6.5 Modeling Language -- 3.6.6 Tool -- 3.6.7 Simulation -- 3.7 Modeling Technique Trade-Off Analysis for Proposed HIT Diffusion Study -- 3.7.1 Soft System Methodology -- 3.7.2 Structured System Analysis and Design Method -- 3.7.3 Business Process Modeling -- 3.7.4 System Dynamics (SD) -- 3.7.4.1 Causal Loop Diagram -- 3.7.4.2 Stock and Flow Diagram -- 3.7.5 System Context Diagram and Data Flow Diagrams and Flow Charts -- 3.7.6 Unified Modeling Language -- 3.7.6.1 Structural Diagrams -- 3.7.6.2 Behavioral Diagrams -- 3.7.7 SysML -- 3.8 Conclusions for Modeling Methodologies to Use
  • 3.9 Qualitative Research, Grounded Theory, and UML -- 3.9.1 An Overview of Qualitative Research -- 3.9.2 Grounded Theory and Case Study Method Definitions -- 3.9.3 Using Grounded Theory and Case Study Together -- 3.9.4 Grounded Theory in Information Systems (IS) and Systems Thinking Research -- 3.9.5 Criticisms of Grounded Theory -- 3.9.6 Current State of UML as a Research Tool and Criticisms -- 3.9.7 To UML or Not to UML -- 3.9.8 An Actual Example of Using Grounded Theory in Conjunction with UML -- 3.9.8.1 Open Coding -- 3.9.8.2 Axial Coding -- 3.9.8.3 Selective Coding -- References -- Chapter 4: Field Test -- 4.1 Introduction and Objective -- 4.2 Background: Care Management Plus -- 4.2.1 Significance of the National Healthcare Problem -- 4.2.2 Preliminary CMP Studies at OHSU -- 4.3 Research Design -- 4.3.1 Overview -- 4.3.2 Objectives -- 4.3.3 Methodology and Data Collection -- 4.3.3.1 Site Readiness Questionnaire -- 4.3.3.2 Expert Discussion Guide (Interview) -- 4.3.3.3 Survey Instrument: IT and Administrative Users Questionnaire -- 4.3.3.4 Study Sampling -- Readiness Assessment -- Physician Discussion Guide and IT Questionnaire -- 4.3.4 Analysis -- 4.3.5 Results and Discussion -- 4.3.5.1 Structural Aspects -- CMP Adoption Class Diagram -- CMP Ecosystem Package Diagram -- 4.3.5.2 Behavioral Aspects -- Knowledge Stage for CMP -- Dynamic Capability Development Stage -- Overall Adoption Decision State Chart -- 4.3.5.3 Classification of Capabilities -- 4.3.5.4 Limitations -- 4.3.6 Simulation: A System Dynamics Model for HIT Adoption -- 4.3.6.1 Reference Behavior Pattern -- 4.3.6.2 Model Development -- 4.3.6.3 Assumptions -- 4.3.6.4 Role of Feedback (Fig. 4.19) -- 4.3.6.5 Model Verification -- Doubting Frame of Mind -- Outside Doubters -- Walkthroughs -- Hypothesis Testing -- Tornado Diagram -- 4.3.6.6 Model Validation -- Conceptual Validity
  • Operational Validity -- Believability -- 4.3.6.7 Results and Discussion -- 4.3.6.8 Limitations -- References -- Chapter 5: Conclusions -- 5.1 Overview and Theoretical Contributions -- 5.2 Recommended Proposition for Future Research -- References -- Part II: Evaluating Electronic Health Record Technology: Models and Approaches Liliya Hogaboam and Tugrul U. Daim -- Chapter 6: Review of Factors Impacting Decisions Regarding Electronic Records -- 6.1 The Adoption of EHR with Focus on Barriers and Enablers -- 6.2 The Selection of EHR with Focus on Different Alternatives -- 6.3 The Use of EHR with Focus on Impacts -- References -- Chapter 7: Decision Models Regarding Electronic Health Records -- 7.1 The Adoption of EHR with Focus on Barriers and Enables -- 7.1.1 Theory of Reasoned Action -- 7.1.2 Technology Acceptance Model -- 7.1.3 Theory of Planned Behavior -- 7.2 The Selection of EHR with Focus on Different Alternatives -- 7.2.1 Criteria -- 7.2.1.1 Perceived Usefulness -- 7.2.1.2 Perceived Ease of Use -- 7.2.1.3 Financial Criterion -- 7.2.1.4 Technical Criterion -- 7.2.1.5 Organizational Criterion -- 7.2.1.6 Personal Factors -- 7.2.1.7 Interpersonal Criterion -- 7.2.1.8 Methodology -- 7.3 The Use of EHR with Focus on Impacts -- References -- Part III: Adoption Factors of Electronic Health Record Systems -- Chapter 8: Adoption Factors of Electronic Health Record Systems -- 8.1 Introduction -- 8.2 Literature Review -- 8.2.1 Electronic Health Records -- 8.2.2 Technology Adoption Models -- 8.2.3 Health Information System Adoption -- 8.3 Framework -- 8.4 Methodology -- 8.4.1 Qualitative Study -- 8.4.2 Expert Focus Group Study -- 8.4.3 Pilot Study -- 8.4.4 Quantitative Field Survey -- 8.5 Findings -- 8.5.1 Qualitative Study Findings -- 8.5.1.1 Sharing and Privacy -- 8.5.1.2 User Interface -- 8.5.1.3 Perceived Ease of Use -- 8.5.1.4 Perceived Usefulness
  • 8.5.1.5 Information Quality -- 8.5.1.6 Quality of Care -- 8.5.1.7 Job Relevance: Task-Technology Fit (TTF) -- 8.5.1.8 Functionality -- 8.5.1.9 Archiving and Data Preservation -- 8.5.1.10 Medical Assistant -- 8.5.2 Expert Focus Group Findings -- 8.5.3 Pilot Study Findings -- 8.5.3.1 Participant Characteristics -- 8.5.3.2 Reliability and Factor Analysis -- 8.5.4 Quantitative Field Survey Study Findings -- 8.5.4.1 Profile of the Respondents -- 8.5.4.2 Reliability and Factor Analysis -- 8.5.4.3 Descriptives -- 8.5.4.4 Regression Model Results -- 8.5.4.5 ANOVA Results -- 8.5.4.6 Cluster Analysis -- 8.5.4.7 Participant Comments -- 8.6 Conclusion -- 8.6.1 Limitations -- 8.6.2 Implications -- 8.7 Appendices -- 8.7.1 1. Interview Questions -- 8.7.2 2. Expert Focus Group Questionnaire -- 8.7.3 3. Factor Analysis Results for Pilot -- 8.7.4 4. Factor Analysis Results -- 8.7.5 5. Regression Results -- References
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{'f': 'http://opac.lib.rpi.edu/record=b4402383'}
Extent
1 online resource (257 pages)
Form of item
online
Isbn
9783319179759
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
c
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote

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