The Onesys Navigator is an integrator.
The software is used as a "workspace" which allows the clinician to "navigate" their way to specific health information, no matter where the information resides in the broader Hospital Information System and even IoT devices or the patient's own datastreams.
Using the ON, the clinician is able to find and bookmark specific images in the PACS/DICOM, and enter pertinent information from different registries into a workspace.
The ON brings back many of the functionalities that doctors have lost in the digitization effort - for instance bookmarking of images and basic diagnostic note-taking and sharing.
ON workspaces are stored as ON files, which can thereafter be opened in another ON client.
The ON is a "First Party EHR plugin" meaning that it is native to the EHR and is executed through the EHR itself.
Some ON-compliant EHRs:
Esko - read more
"We do not have this functionality"
- An EHR vendor
Onesys Mobile Navigator (OMN) is a mobile native version of Onesys Navigator (ON).
With the mobile navigator, you get access to the functionalities for which your smartphone is intended: Your smartphone turns into a "medical tool" with which it is possible to view, process and share clinical observations and images with any other user in your organization either to their ON desktop client or to their OMN mobile client.
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 system.
OMN is product developed to sit natively on a dual-screen device such as the Surface Duo. The software is limited in availability for certain devices, for security reasons. The software also works on tablets and Chromebooks. We feel that the highest potential benefit is obtained with the use of a smartphone, as this offers a novel, new opportunity in solving the healthcare data #interopability challenge.
It is the world's first PTJ-native, non-cloud-based, non-RDP-based solution.
In practical terms: A tool designed for doctors, by doctors.
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(**)
*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.