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text 2022-09-28 19:37
Zapowiedź: Kindle Scribe do czytania i pisania

Amazon zapowiedział właśnie wprowadzenie nowego czytnika z funkcją wykonywania odręcznych notatek. Model Kindle Scribe będzie nawiązywał do przybierającego na znaczeniu w ostatnich miesiącach sektora mobilnych urządzeń przypominających tablet, ale opartych na ekranie E-Ink.

 

Kindle Scribe - do czytania i pisania (źródło: mat. prasowe Amazon)

 

Kindle Scribe wyposażony jest w dotykowy ekran E-Ink o przekątnej 10,2 cala i najwyższej dostępnej rozdzielczości 300 ppi. Za oświetlenie o regulowanej temperaturze barwowej odpowiada 35 LED-ów. Pisać można dołączonym do czytnika pasywnym rysikiem, który w droższej wersji może też od razu działać jako gumka do mazania i posiada przycisk wywołujący często używane akcje. W zestawie nie znajdziemy okładki, którą trzeba zakupić osobno. Czytnik nie jest wodoodporny i zabrakło w nim fizycznych przycisków zmiany stron, ale poza tym posiada wszystkie cechy innych czytników z rodziny Kindle. Na dokumenty użytkownika przeznaczono 16, 32 lub 64 GB pamięci wewnętrznej (pomniejszone o pliki systemowe). Wymiary obudowy 230 x 196 x 5,8 mm. Bez okładki i rysika Kindle Scribe waży 433g. Standardowo urządzenie wyposażono w dwuzakresowy moduł wi-fi i BT. W pudełku znajdzie się kabel USB-C i rysik oraz pięć zapasowych końcówek do niego. W momencie premiery powinny być dostępne trzy rodzaje firmowych okładek.

 

Kindle Scribe - firmowe okładki (źródło: mat. prasowe Amazon)

 

Notatki można wykonywać odręcznie, korzystając z dołączonego do czytnika rysika. W przypadku plików w formacie PDF odbywać się to może na stronach dokumentów, zaś w e-bookach przyjmą one formę połączonych z określonym miejscem okienek. Będzie także możliwość importu dokumentów z MS Worda. Notatki mogą być wykonywane także na podkładzie wzorcowych dokumentów, jak lista rzeczy do zrobienia czy liniowana „kartka”. Własne notatki będzie można synchronizować bezpłatnie z kontem, a w przyszłości mają być dostępne także w aplikacji Kindle. O czytnikach nie wspomniano.

 

Kindle Scribe - lista rzeczy do zrobienia (źródło: mat. prasowe Amazon)

 

Ceny w amerykańskim Amazonie zaczynają się od 339 USD (plus podatki stanowe). Można się więc spodziewać, że u nas to będzie około 1999,99 PLN. Najdroższy zestaw (z rysikiem premium, firmową okładką i ładowarką) w amerykańskim Amazonie wyceniono na 539,97 USD, czyli ok. 2 670 PLN netto. Premiera spodziewana jest pod koniec tego roku lub na początku przyszłego. Data nie została podana. Według informacji w niemieckim Amazonie, wysyłka ma się rozpocząć 30 listopada 2022 r.

 

Kindle Scribe - do czytania i pisania (źródło: mat. prasowe Amazon)

 

Kindle Scribe w niemieckim Amazonie

 

Kindle Scribe z rysikiem (16 GB)

382,43 EUR (ok. 1 825 PLN)

(plus 5,99 EUR za przesyłkę do PL)

 

Kindle Scribe z rysikiem premium (16 GB)

413,44 EUR (ok. 1 975 PLN)

(plus 5,99 EUR za przesyłkę do PL)

 

 

Kindle Scribe z rysikiem premium (32 GB)

434,10 EUR (ok. 2 075 PLN)

(plus 5,99 EUR za przesyłkę do PL)

 

 

Kindle Scribe z rysikiem premium premium (64 GB)

465,11 EUR (ok. 2 220 PLN)

(plus 5,99 EUR za przesyłkę do PL)

 

 Odsyłacze do sklepu, zawarte w tekście, są częścią programu afiliacyjnego Amazon

 

Postaw mi kawę na buycoffee.to

 

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text 2020-03-06 11:22
Why do doctors need scribes? Cresceremed

When EHR came into medical practice, many dreamt that the implementation would highly improve the workflow procedures providing better and easy access to data. But, that doesn’t happen as planned in the healthcare industry.

Adversely, EHRs and adopted computerized automation systems added burden to the documentation apart from the patient diagnosis, which highly consumed physician’s work timings.

Thus, to reduce the clerical workload and inconvenience that makes physicians to sit front of their desktop screen entering data, physicians’ choice out to opt for virtual physician scribes.

Simply, Virtual Medical Scribe Service is a non-clinical professional who operates at the direction of the practitioners’ voice, documenting detailed notes of a patient’s clinical diagnosis into the EHR in real-time. Basically, the Physicians Virtual Medical Scribes are called “human Dictaphone” who feeds details of patients during the visit.

What does a remote medical scribe do?

Rarely, scribes are hired and trained for the required purpose. In terms of getting accord with virtual scribe salary and working space, several providers hire scribes from virtual scribing companies such as Scribe America that provide offsite scribes to carry out affordable Scribe transcription services to patient encounter through a HIPAA compliant platform.

And as with any clinical notes, the physician must check and review it once the virtual physician scribe's work for accuracy and completeness.

Benefits of hiring Remote Medical Scribe Services

  • Reduced physician burnout
  • Increased physician and patient satisfaction
  • Improved physician efficiency and more time for medical decision-making
  • Improved documentation and charge capture
  • Increased physician productivity
  • Secure and same-day completion of patient charts
  • Highest level of Completeness, accuracy, and efficiency

About Cresceremed

Every practice is different. Cresceremed understands the importance of medical scribes and implementations that get integrated into the workflow of the medical procedures. Thus, we strive to make access to our premier Virtual Medical Service as simple to use as possible. 

 

 

Source: www.cresceremed.com/virtual-medical-scribe
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review 2017-03-19 19:13
The Scribe's Daughter by Stephanie Churchill
The Scribe's Daughter - Stephanie. Churchill

Being an indie author myself, I enjoy reading novels by other brave souls who decide to self-publish. It's tough to be responsible for a book from cover to cover, and I tend to be more forgiving when reviewing an indie novel because I sympathize with the challenges faced. This is the attitude I held when I picked up The Scribe's Daughter, but this novel demands that it be held to a higher standard.

 

Nothing about this book made me think, "It's good for an indie novel." This book is just a joy to read and can hold it's own against any competition, traditional or self-published. It is beautifully written, edited, and formatted with an intriguing storyline and captivating characters.

 

Stephanie Churchill has vividly created a world that will feel familiar to those who enjoy medieval historical fiction. As the protagonist, Kassia, experiences adventures that take her on the full range of fortune's wheel, each setting is beautifully described. I had a clear vision of mountain vistas, sparkling lakes, bustling cities, and thick forests, and felt as though I was there at Kassia's side.

 

Each character that shares Kassia's trials is given a unique and complex personality, but none more so than Kassia herself. Since the novel is told from a first person point of view, the reader is inside Kassia's head. We get to laugh out loud at her snarky sarcasm while we are sharing her inner pain and doubt. This strong, courageous young woman goes through more to get to her happily ever after than anyone in the story, besides the reader, is privy to.

 

This novel has action, romance, betrayal, secrets, and more, sure to please any reader of historical fiction or epic fantasy adventure. I grew close to the characters during my time with them and look forward to seeing them again in future installments to the series.

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review 2017-03-12 19:33
Historical uncertainties leave room for fictional invention
The Scribe of Siena - Melodie Winawer

The fun thing about historical fiction is that ambiguity and uncertainty inherent in certain time periods leave a lot of room for play. That leads to stories like The Scribe of Siena, about a neurosurgeon in New York who travels to Siena, Italy to continue her recently deceased brother's research. From there, she winds up on the trail of a possible conspiracy leading to the fall of the city, assuming she can survive long enough to share what she has learned.

 

I want to say upfront that the half star was docked from this book's score solely because of the length of some of the chapters. One was 43 pages and I am not a fan of chapters exceeding 15 pages in length. As you can likely see by the number of books I have going at any one point in time, I've got a bit of reading ADD.

 

That said, this book has FAR more strengths than weaknesses. Chief among them is Winawer's attention to detail, which feeds into and strengthens the narrative of the story. The world she creates in mid-14th Century Siena is rich and deeply imagined, coming to vivid life in my mind as I read. I don't remember the last book that was this effortless for me to imagine how things looked, felt, and smelled. As an example, I had never seen pictures of the Ospedale before, yet the other day I googled it out of curiosity and it was identical to what I had pictured as I read the book, down to the set-up of the other buildings and streets around it.

 

That takes a special level of skill and Melodie Winawer has got it.

 

Beatrice, our main character on this historical romantic adventure, was another relatively strong point. While she maybe could have been a little more flawed, it wasn't particularly necessary in this case due to the inherent flaws that came with a 21st Century woman being transported to 1347 and required to figure out how to function in a new, but old, society.

 

Overall, I very highly recommend this book and actually intend to buy a hard copy myself. I may even spring for a hard cover, and I save those for special cases.

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review 2017-01-18 07:06
The Writer's Process more validation than revelation

 

I came to this book, The Writer's Process, Getting Your Brain in Gear, with extreme

prejudice. I find it hard to believe creativity can be taught. After reading Anne Janzer's book I still feel that way, but she's made me believe that creativity can be nurtured and maybe even enhanced.

 

Janzer's approach is scientific and it's backed by experts in the field of psychology and cognitive study. But understanding the mental process doesn't tell us how to activate it. What the author sets about to do is "label groups of mental processes that we can activate when needed."

 

The book is divided into three parts.

 

The first part, The Inner Gears, describes how the brain works using the term Scribe for areas of focus, discipline and writing craft. Processes like intuition, creativity and empathy are the domain of The Muse.

 

The second part, The Process, Start to Finish, sets forth and elaborates on the seven steps of the writing process beginning with research and ending with publication. The chapter on Revision in itself is worth the price of the book.

 

Part three, Writers in the World, has some practical advice on how to address problems all writers face including finding time to write, dealing with criticism, and working through writer's block.

 

If you're a creative person, specifically a writer, you're likely incorporating many of the suggestions Janzer puts forth in The Writer's Process. If that's the case this book will not be so much revelation as a validation.

 

And what's wrong with that?

 

 

 

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