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Why your next Medical Device should use Virtualization and be Multicore

Original Air Date: Apr 11, 2012 | Duration: 60 minutes Webinar
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Overview:
This seminar will discuss different tradeoffs when designing medical devices that must be connected to the IT network. Over the years, devices have been connected sparingly to the IT network and the requirement of such a connection varied from customer to customer. Today, there is a hard requirement to get the data from the device into an EMR. Even though traditional devices can be connected through various aggregators available on the market, the IT departments recognize that the added layer within their network caused by a third party aggregator adds complexity and expense to the implementation. This complexity also makes it more difficult to implement a consistent security policy that is straightforward to implement and validate.

Utilizing multicore and Virtualization Technology is one way to address the potential issues with security in support of medical devices. We will talk about the differences between privacy and security, how many customers view security, and what a denial of service attack could mean to a single OS approach in a networked environment.

Presenter:
Michael Taborn, Lead Platform Architect, Healthcare Sector, Intelligent Systems Group, Intel
Michael Taborn is presently the Lead Platform Architect for the Healthcare Sector within the Intelligent Systems Group. This organization is responsible for providing extended life Intel applications and technologies to the global Healthcare device marketplace. Michael's current responsibilities include advising medical device customers on the security and performance capabilities of Intel technologies, investigating and understanding usage models within the medical market, and from this, contributing to the architecture and design of future Intel products that can serve the Healthcare market. Michael also represents ISG in Intel's Health Information Technology Program Office.

Previously within Intel, Michael was Component Engineer on the Intel® Atom™ processor. Prior to joining Intel, Michael spent several years as an IC design and verification engineer with IBM, Motorola, and AMD. Michael has a BSEE from The University of Texas at Austin. He holds eight (8) Patents, has written five (5) Conference Publications and six (6) Technical Disclosures, and is a member of the IEEE.

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