This week apple released the Apple Watch Series 6. The premier feature is the pulse oximetry sensor on its underbelly that measures peripheral blood oxygen saturation (SpO2). I ... Continue Reading about Apple Watch Series 6 – Why Watch Your Blood Oxygen?
Welcome to 33 Charts
A mashup of curated and original thinking that crosses medicine, technology and culture
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The most interesting stuff in medicine curated each week
A challenge was thrown down on Twitter recently: If we had a Genius Bar for healthcare what would it look like? (paraphrased and originally asked by health designer Nick ... Continue Reading about Genius Bar for Healthcare – Not Ready for Primetime
We’ve all seen physicians occasionally act out on Twitter but few of us like to recognize it. Because policing doctors on social media is tricky business. The AMA has called ... Continue Reading about The Problem with Policing Doctors on Social Media
Industry is keen on identifying experts with unique insight and capacity to influence. They write the map for the rest of us to follow. They’re called thought ... Continue Reading about Thought Leaders and Thought Followers
Is there a way we should look or behave as physicians? The question gets to the core of professionalism. It’s an important question since so many doctors feel they are being ... Continue Reading about Medical Professionalism in an Age of Transparency
What would happen if everyone listened more than they spoke? Here’s a thought experiment: If Twitter gave you a limit of two tweets a day, what would you share? How would you ... Continue Reading about Two Tweets a Day – How to Create Value Over Volume
What is 33 Charts?
With a mashup of curated and original content that crosses the spaces of digital health, media, communication, technology, patient experience, digital culture, and the humanities, 33 charts offers unique insight and analysis on the changing face of medicine.
Founded in 2009 as a center of community and thought leadership for the issues doctors face in a digital world, 33 charts was included in the National Library of Medicine permanent web archive in 2014.