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2014 47th Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences (2008)
Waikoloa, Big Island, Hawaii
Jan. 7, 2008 to Jan. 10, 2008
ISSN: 1530-1605
ISBN: 0-7695-3075-3
pp: 249
ABSTRACT
Between 1992 and 2002, overall health care spending rose from $827 billion to about $1.6 trillion; it is projected to nearly double to $3.1 trillion in the following decade. This price tag results, in part, from advances in expensive medical technology, including new drug therapies, and the increased use of high-cost services and procedures. Many policymakers, industry experts, and medical practitioners contend that the U.S. health care system--in both the public and private sectors--is in crisis [11, p. 33]. Efforts are underway to convert all medical records from paper to electronic. This manuscript uses the Unified Theory of Acceptance and Use of Technology as a lens to interpret the responses of physicians completing their Residency in Family Medicine regarding use and adoption of Electronic Medical Record Systems (EMR).
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CITATION
William Woodhouse, Ken Trimmer, Carla Wiggins, John Beachboard, "Electronic Medical Records Use?An Examination of Resident Physician Intentions", 2014 47th Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences, vol. 00, no. , pp. 249, 2008, doi:10.1109/HICSS.2008.140
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