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Hospital Employees



What follows is an overview of the ON. The language is technical. If you'd like to see an example use-case of the ON, please select the PDF in English, to the left. For a deeper dive, please click here.

The Onesys Navigator is an EHR/EMR "workspace" allowing the user to "navigate" the many information systems at use in a hospital.

Using the ON, the clinician, clinical navigator, or other authorized person is able to find and bookmark specific images in the PACS/DICOM, and enter pertinent information from different registries into this workspace.

These selections of pertinent information, whether textual or media, can also be accessed by other ON-users, from separate integrations.

In English, a doctor might use one EHR, open the ON, document their clinical decision-making together with supporting evidence, and a second doctor can access this information from a completely separate EHR.

The ON is a unique "First Party EHR add-in" meaning that it is native to the EHR and is executed through the EHR itself. No matter the EHR, the ON can help make it more usable.

Some EHRs which are able to run ON natively:

LifeCare, Effica



ESKO-ON - read more

"We do not have this functionality"

- An EHR vendor

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Smart Tablet

The ON in your pocket.

The video (to the right) showcases 3D image viewing functionality when used to examine individual MRI images on a Galaxy Note 10 Lite smartphone. Images are retrieved directly from the PACS.

We also cover the OMN here.

While the ON is a market-ready product, the OMN is under development.


Demonstration version on a Samsung Galaxy Note 10 Lite smartphone.

In the video, the user looks through 30 PACS images using a 3D model, based on which a 2D slide is selected below.


The Onesys Medical Card is the latest breakthrough in the mobility of pertinent patient health information (PPHI).

We asked: “Is it practical for Health Information to be available 24/7 globally if the information is needed on occasion and locally?"

Where information is needed is determined by the "velocity of the patient". The data is updated upon receipt and the data is transmitted elsewhere on the card chip.

Thus, the card is not the key to any cloud storage space, but the card itself is a separate storage location.

This saves money and effort - card breaking is made as impractical as possible from a technical and practicality standpoint(*).

For the OMC, you will need:
The card itself, Reading software (Free) and Writing software(**)

The OMC complies with Finnish health information regulations and GDPR/MDR. HIPAA-compliant version of the OMC is also available, but not described here.

*For instance, the card uses 8-digit PINs and allows for a maximum of 5 attempts. After 5 failed attempts even we can't open the card anymore, as it is effectively bricked.

For the cybersecurity folks: No, the card does not have "superadmin" or "admin" access codes, user profiles or privileges.

**(restricted access: each client (hospital, organization) gets their own writing software that works only for that client's cards. As new generations of cards are issued the writing software may have to be updated as well.

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