Home About us Editorial board Ahead of print Current issue Archives Submit article Instructions Advertise Search Subscribe Contacts Login 
  • Users Online: 14
  • Home
  • Print this page
  • Email this page

 Table of Contents  
Year : 2015  |  Volume : 2  |  Issue : 1  |  Page : 3-8

The scope of mobile devices in health care and medical education

1 Department of Plastic Surgery, Jawaharlal Institute of Postgraduate Medical Education and Research (JIPMER), Pondicherry, India
2 Department of Pulmonary Medicine, Jawaharlal Institute of Postgraduate Medical Education and Research (JIPMER), Pondicherry, India

Date of Web Publication23-Jun-2015

Correspondence Address:
Dr. Devi Prasad Mohapatra
Department of Plastic Surgery, Superspeciality Block, Jawaharlal Institute of Postgraduate Medical Education and Research (JIPMER), Pondicherry - 605 006
Login to access the Email id

Source of Support: None, Conflict of Interest: None

DOI: 10.4103/2349-4220.159113

Rights and Permissions

The use of mobile Internet devices (MIDs), smartphones, and proprietary software applications (also known as "apps" in short) can improve communication among medical caregivers. The utilization of these mobile technologies has further transformed health care, communications, commerce, education, and entertainment, among other fields. Newer technologies have the potential to be adapted for improvement in health care and medical education in general. Mobile technology is one of the latest strings of technological innovations that can be integrated into medical education. M-learning (the use of mobile technologies in teaching/training) has been used as a complimentary resource for interaction between students and instructors for motivation and learning. The main uses described for mobile devices in medical education can be divided into (a) information management (IM), (b) communication, and (c) time management. The field of mobile technology in health-care services and medical education is quite new and throws open ample opportunities for researchers to conduct further studies. Educators in medicine, dermatology, and public health as well as practicing physicians and surgeons need to embrace this new technology, study its further adoption, and assist in the responsible integration of these devices into the art and practice of medicine.

Keywords: Applications, medical education, mobile education, smartphones

How to cite this article:
Mohapatra DP, Mohapatra MM, Chittoria RK, Friji MT, Kumar SD. The scope of mobile devices in health care and medical education. Int J Adv Med Health Res 2015;2:3-8

How to cite this URL:
Mohapatra DP, Mohapatra MM, Chittoria RK, Friji MT, Kumar SD. The scope of mobile devices in health care and medical education. Int J Adv Med Health Res [serial online] 2015 [cited 2023 Apr 2];2:3-8. Available from: https://www.ijamhrjournal.org/text.asp?2015/2/1/3/159113

  Introduction Top

The use of mobile internet devices (MIDs), smartphones, and proprietary software applications (also known as "apps" in short) can improve communication among medical caregivers. [1],[2] Wani et al. have highlighted the efficacy of communication using WhatsApp in plastic surgery. We would like to elaborate upon a wider scope of usage of these MIDs in improving health care as well as medical education.

There has been an accumulative growth in information technology in the last few decades. The utilization of these mobile technologies has further transformed health care, communications, commerce, education, and entertainment, among other fields. Newer technologies have the potential to be adapted for improvement in health care and medical education for medical sciences in general. Due to this reason, mobile devices are increasingly being used since the past few years, reflecting the growth in technology that has enhanced access to information. Thus, the future of health care, medicine, and medical education depends upon technological innovations as well as the capability of future generations of physicians, medical teachers, and even medical students to adapt to newer technologies.

  Terminology Top

Terminologies like smartphones, MIDs, personal digital assistants (PDAs), apps, tablets, mobile operating systems (mobile OSs), cloud computing, etc. have become fairly common parlance among the new generations of technology-driven health caregivers. A brief introduction to the terminology in the context of mobile technology is essential in improving the understanding.

Mobile device

Mobile device is also known as a handheld device, handheld computer, or simply handheld. It is a small, handheld computing device, having a display screen with touch input and sometimes a miniature keyboard. The emergence of technological sophistication has brought about extremely lightweight devices.


A MID is a multimedia-capable mobile device providing wireless Internet access. It allows two-way communication with real-time sharing of data and location-based services.


A PDA is also known as a palmtop computer or a personal data assistant. It is a mobile device that functions mainly as a personal information manager. With the growing sophistication of mobile devices, these are becoming obsolete.

Mobile phone

Mobile phone is also known as a cellular phone, cell phone, hand phone, or simply a mobile. It is a device that can be used to make and receive telephone calls over a radio link while moving around a wide geographical area. In addition to telephony, modern mobile phones support services such as text messaging/short message service (SMS), multimedia messaging service (MMS), e-mail, Internet access, short-range wireless communications (e.g., infrared, Bluetooth) apart from business applications, gaming, and photography.


Smartphones are mobile phones built on a mobile OS, with more advanced computational capability and connectivity. The first smartphones combined the functions of a PDA with a mobile phone. Newer models perform as portable media players, low-end compact digital cameras, pocket video cameras, and Global Positioning System (GPS) navigation units combined to form one multi-use device. Further, modern smartphones include high-resolution touchscreens and web browsers that display standard web pages as well as mobile-optimized sites. High-speed Internet data access is provided by either Wi-Fi or mobile broadband.


A tablet computer, also known as a tablet, is a one-piece mobile computer. These devices have a touchscreen, which can be controlled with finger (or stylus) and supported by the use of one or more physical context-sensitive buttons and are guided by the input from one or more accelerometers. Accelerometers refer to a mobile component that can measure the tilting motion and orientation of the mobile device. These also come equipped with touch-sensitive hideable onscreen keyboards. They are available in a variety of sizes like 7 in and 10 in, which refer to the diagonal screen size.

Mobile OS

Mobile OS, also known as mobile operating system, is an OS software that operates a smartphone, tablet, PDA, or other digital mobile devices. Modern mobile OSs are responsible for the multifaceted performance capabilities of smartphones. At present, multiple OSs for mobile and handheld devices are available [Table 1].
Table 1: Comparison of most common mobile OSs in use

Click here to view


These are application software, used in handheld computing devices having an OS. They are programs developed to run on the device for a specific purpose. [3] These can be either native apps or web apps. The native apps depend on the OS and can be used offline. The web apps are those applications that are present on the web and can be accessed through the mobile Internet browser (e.g., mobile website versions of a standard website). The web apps need network access and work only when one is online. With the improvement in mobile software technology, "hybrid apps" are becoming more common. The hybrid apps are advanced versions of web apps that are installed on the MID and have the capabilities to use the native apps of the device.


G stands for generations of wireless telecom connectivity. Accordingly, there are 1G, 2G, 3G, and 4G technologies, 4G being the most advanced technology in general usage at present. Research for the development of 5G technology is being carried out worldwide.

Cloud computing

Cloud computing is the use of hardware and software resources, which are available in a remote location and accessible over the Internet.

  Use of Mobile Devices in Health Care Top

Recent review studies have highlighted the scope and the future prospects of mobile devices in health management and health care. [3] Usage of mobile technology in health care can be broadly grouped into two categories, the first being communication and the second, care. Communication could be between physicians and patients, physicians and health-care workers, or among physicians themselves. Communication between physicians and patients would be typically related to appointment scheduling, advice regarding procedures/medications, or adverse effects of the same. Inter-physician communication is related to the analysis of patient care or difficult case scenarios or discussion of a treatment plan. The communication could be voice-based or text-based. Voice-based communication is made either through the standard phone calling feature of the mobile device that is facilitated by the use of a subscriber identity module (SIM) card provided by the cellular service provider, or through conversation over the Internet using a software application with (e.g., Skype) or without video calling. Text-based communication is done through SMS and typically consists of appointment schedule reminders or medication and health-care advice as well as reminders. Internet-based text communications can be done using software applications like WhatsApp [1] that also has the advantage of the ability to send pictures for discussion and treatment planning among physicians. These advanced communication capabilities of MIDs have the potential to be utilized for telemedicine services involving patient data transmission from remote areas to a telemedicine center, which could usually be a tertiary hospital. Care of the patient could be provided through newer mobile devices by software applications that:

  1. Can provide diagnosis and treatment recommendations through a patient-specific analysis,
  2. Maintain patient health records (e.g., MediTouch),
  3. Provide access to evidence-based patient-care guidelines (e.g, UpToDate), and
  4. Can transform the mobile phone into a medical device with the addition of an attachment [e.g., AliveCor's AliveECG app, which can convert the mobile phone into an electrocardiogram (ECG) monitor].

Few studies have been carried out for assessing the diagnostic ability of these software and devices. [4] They have shown excellent correlation between the smartphone ECG software recording versus the standard 12-lead ECG recordings.

Utilization of mobile devices for health care in specialties like plastic surgery and dermatology could be for teleconsultations for burns, treatment planning of congenital facial deformities [Figure 1]a-c, acute wounds [Figure 1]d-f, chronic wounds, lymphedema, limb anomalies, cutaneous lesions, and malformations. Recent studies have shown the use of Internet-based instant messaging applications in communication between physicians. [1] Plastic surgery simulator applications are available for mobile platforms, which are basically photo morphing software apps and can help in counseling the patients about the possible outcomes of a procedure. Studies have demonstrated the use of apps (e.g., OsiriX) to intraoperatively analyze the Digital Imaging and Communications in Medicine (DICOM) images, over a tablet during surgery. [5] Novel uses of smartphones having these apps and hardware attachments have been described in ophthalmology. These apps are being used for visual acuity testing, color blindness testing, and also for fundus photography using a photo adapter device over the smartphone (e.g., iEXAMINER). [6]
Figure 1: (a-c) Figure demonstrating the use of mobile software application to show the markings of cleft lip repair and postoperative result. (Device: Samsung Galaxy Note 2 (Samsung Electronics, South Korea), apps used: Camera, Photo Editor) (d-f) Figure demonstrating the use of mobile software application to provide intraoperative planning in reconstructive surgery and postoperative result (Device: Samsung Galaxy Note 2 (Samsung Electronics, South Korea) with Stylus, apps used: Camera, Photo Editor, WhatsApp)

Click here to view

Websites (for example, www.theappbuilder.com) for the creation of web apps are available where patient-specific applications can be produced for guidance of treatment schedules, physiotherapy regimens following reconstructive surgery, or speech therapy regimens for cleft palate patients. These applications can be designed by the physicians themselves, based on their practice and requirements.

  Use of Mobile Devices In Medical Education Top

Mobile technology is one of the latest strings of technological innovations that can be integrated into medical education. M-learning (the use of mobile technologies in teaching/training) has been used as a complementary resource for interaction between students and instructors for motivation and learning. [7] Students view m-learning as having an important supplementary role to e-learning. [8] Studies show that mobile technology creates content generated by the community and a community of learners, and so creates a more communicative or interactive setting rather than a traditional content-based setting. [9] Mobile technologies have been found to be convenient, flexible, and cost-efficient when compared to paper-based technologies. [10]

The main uses described for mobile devices in medical education can be divided into:

  1. Information management (IM),
  2. Communication, and
  3. Time management. [10]

We have suggested a classification of medical apps useful in medical education according to their utility [Table 2].
Table 2: Classification of apps that could be used for medical education

Click here to view

Few studies have highlighted the use of smartphones in improving clinical skills in medical education. [11] Mobile devices-based medical education can help students, primarily in various aspects of the cognitive domain of knowledge:

a. IM: IM is the collection and management of information from one or more sources and the distribution of that information to relevant audiences. IM consists of organizing, retrieving, acquiring, securing, and maintaining information. Present day mobile devices perform these activities extremely well.

  1. Storage and organization: MIDs come equipped with an inbuilt or expandable memory, which is essential for the storage of information. Consequently, medical textbooks can be stored in the form of e-books and portable document formats (PDFs). A large number of books can be stored virtually, depending on the storage capacity of the device and can be retrieved later. The availability of cloud computing and storage applications (e.g., Dropbox) has further facilitated information storage and retrieval. Internet-based resources like online repository of video clips (e.g., YouTube) provide a platform for information storage and instructional resources. These can complement traditional teaching and also act as sources of reliable online medical information for patients.
  2. Retrieval of information: Other means of retrieval and access of information is in the form of online textbooks, apps-based text [Figure 2]a and reference books, medical podcasts, medical calculators, and online lectures. In addition, these can be used to access online journals and get medical news online. [9] Software archives are packed with multimedia-rich educational applications, covering virtually every biomedical subject. Certified health care providers can have access to online continuing medical education (CME) to revalidate their credentials through these mobile devices. Mobile devices, including smartphones, can serve highly customized educational and scientific content through Rich Site Summary (RSS) feeds and social media.
    Figure 2: (a and b) Figure showing screenshots of a typical reference app and a note-taking app (Device: Samsung Galaxy Note 2 (Samsung Electronics, South Korea), apps shown: Medscape, S Note)

    Click here to view

Studies have showed that smartphones facilitate student learning by providing immediate access to key facts, allowing learning in the context (e.g., learning clinical diagnosis and treatment protocols in the wards by using applications like Medscape) and by repetition, supplementing other ways of learning, and making optimal use of the available time. [8] The advantages of mobile devices-based medical education were identified as portability, flexibility, access to multimedia, and the ability to look up information quickly.

b. Communication: True to their primary purpose, these devices help in communication between peers, teachers, and other members of the medical education team about patient care using telephone, text messages, e-mail, multimedia messages, and teleconferencing. SMS-based schedule reminders have been found to be useful in increasing student participation in educational activities. Text-to-speech, speech-to-text, and speech-to-speech translations have become a reality. How these could be optimally used for improving cognitive learning among medical students remains to be seen.

c. Time management: These can be based on the use of calendar-based apps and can help students and teachers by providing access to schedules of the medical curriculum.

A few disadvantages have been identified with the use of mobile-based devices in medical education. [9],[11],[12] Studies have shown that initially the m-learning applications can cause inhibition and anxiety due to the phone keypad and the screen. [9],[13],[14] These anxieties seem to be addressed by newer generations of smartphones, which have larger screens and improvised input devices like the stylus that can enable data entry by free hand too [Figure 2]b:

  1. Superficial learning: Some researchers have demonstrated apprehension that these devices might enable learners to access information very rapidly. This may inhibit the "internalization of knowledge," which is a traditional part of medical education, leading to a potential for "superficial learning."
  2. Trusting information sources: Concerns have been shown about how learners should navigate the swarm of information available from the devices, how they should find "good applications," and how they would know if the information provided was of high quality and validated.
  3. Distraction: Mobile computing devices have been accounted for causing distraction from the normal activities of learners in classrooms and clinical settings. This could be in the form of receiving a call or text message, e-mail, or access to social networking sites on the Internet.
  4. Concerns about information privacy: Concerns have been expressed about the possible implications for privacy and confidentiality when material related to patients is stored in one's personal device.
  5. Expenses: The cost of mobile devices, paid apps, Internet usage charges, mobile data, and talktime charges all add up to the overall expenses of the learner. In addition, the creation of apps and Internet-based training modules seem to be expensive at present. At the same time, every student cannot possess devices of similar sophistication due to differences in their affordability.
  6. Blurring of personal/professional boundaries: Concerns have been expressed about mobile computing devices allowing potential intrusion of personal matters (e.g., personal texts and video messages) into professional and clinical duties.

Some researchers have suggested that synchronous sharing may not be possible as a result of unreliable, unstable, or unavailable mobile access. [2],[14] There are hardware-based concerns like battery life, which would limit their uses. Considering these disadvantages and perceived benefits, researchers have suggested that mobile technology be used only as a complimentary tool, in addition to the primary mode of education. The advantages of the use of mobile technology in health care and medical education include rapid decision-making, increased accessibility to data, improved clinical knowledge and efficiency, and an overall improved productivity. [11] With the increase in popularity, number, and applications of mobile devices and apps in health care, the United States Food and Drug Administration (USFDA) has released guidelines regulating the usage of a number of these mobile medical apps. [15] Similar guidelines need to be enforced in all countries to ensure the proper usage of apps in health care and medical education.

  Scope of Research for Mobile Applications in Medicine Top

The field of mobile technology in health-care services and medical education is quite new and throws open ample opportunities for researchers to conduct further studies. These could be related to other aspects of the use of these devices, for example, the results of early or late adoption of the devices by learners, the use of specific applications in specific medical specialties like plastic and reconstructive surgeries, and the effects of the devices on patterns of communication and information-sharing among health care providers. Studies need to be carried out to assess the utility of mobile devices in other domains of education, i.e., affective and psychomotor domains. Cost-benefit analysis and comparisons with the existing health management systems or teaching-learning methodologies as well as well designed randomized controlled trials to demonstrate the efficacy of these newer technologies are needed to ensure their acceptance as a mainstream support in medical education and health care. High quality, multicentered, and controlled trials regarding the use of mobile devices in medicine, especially in developing and resource-poor nations need to be carried out.

  Conclusion Top

Innovative and technologically-inclined physicians, epidemiologists, and reconstructive surgeons are particularly well placed to utilize the existing mobile software applications and also to create applications that could address public health issues affecting the population like cutaneous malignancies, tuberculosis, clefts, burns, acute wounds, chronic ulcers, and congenital and acquired hand deformities. Educators in medicine, dermatology, public health as well as the practicing physicians and surgeons need to embrace this new technology, study its further adoption, and assist in the responsible integration of these devices into the art and practice of medicine.

  References Top

Wani SA, Rabah SM, AlFadil S, Dewanjee N, Najmi Y. Efficacy of communication amongst staff members at plastic and reconstructive surgery section using smartphone and mobile WhatsApp. Indian J Plast Surg 2013;46:502-5.  Back to cited text no. 1
[PUBMED]  Medknow Journal  
Jagannathan M. Efficacy of communication amongst staff members at plastic and reconstructive surgery section using smartphone and mobile Whats App. Indian J Plast Surg 2013;46:506-7.  Back to cited text no. 2
[PUBMED]  Medknow Journal  
Kim HS, Hwang Y, Lee JH, Oh HY, Kim YJ, Kwon HY, et al. Future prospects of health management systems using cellular phones. Telemed J E Health 2014;20:544-51.  Back to cited text no. 3
Muhlestein JB, Le V, Albert D, Moreno FL, Anderson JL, Yanowitz F, et al. Smartphone ECG for evaluation of STEMI: Results of the ST LEUIS Pilot Study. J Electrocardiol 2015;48:249-59.  Back to cited text no. 4
O′Neill KM, Holmer H, Greenberg SL, Meara JG. Applying surgical apps: Smartphone and tablet apps prove useful in clinical practice. Bull Am Coll Surg 2013;98:10-8.   Back to cited text no. 5
Zvornicanin E, Zvornicanin J, Hadziefendic B. The use of smart phones in ophthalmology. Acta Inform Med 2014;22:206-9.  Back to cited text no. 6
Zurita G, Nussbaum M. A conceptual framework based on activity theory for mobile CSCL. Br J Educ Technol 2007;38:211-35.  Back to cited text no. 7
Motiwalla LF. Mobile learning: A framework and evaluation. Comput Educ 2007;49:581-96.  Back to cited text no. 8
Fisher M, Baird DE. Making mLearning work: Utilizing mobile technology for active exploration, collaboration, assessment, and reflection in higher education. Journal of Educational Technology Systems 2006;35:3-30.  Back to cited text no. 9
Baumgart DC. Smartphones in clinical practice, medical education, and research. Arch Intern Med 2011;171:1294-6.  Back to cited text no. 10
Ventola CL. Mobile devices and apps for health care professionals: Uses and benefits. P T 2014;39:356-64.  Back to cited text no. 11
Wallace S, Clark M, White J. ′It′s on my iPhone′: Attitudes to the use of mobile computing devices in medical education, a mixed-methods study. BMJ Open 2012;2. pii: e001099.  Back to cited text no. 12
Wang Y. Development and validation of a mobile computer anxiety scale. Br J Educ Technol 2007;38:990-1009.  Back to cited text no. 13
Goh T, Kinshuk. Getting ready for mobile learning--Adaptation perspective. J Educ Multimed Hypermedia 2006;15:175-98.  Back to cited text no. 14
Mobile Medical Applications. FDA. Available from: http://www.fda.gov/medicaldevices/productsandmedicalprocedures/connectedhealth/mobilemedicalapplications/default.htm. [Last accessed on 2015 Mar 09].  Back to cited text no. 15


  [Figure 1], [Figure 2]

  [Table 1], [Table 2]

This article has been cited by
1 Modeling users’ and practitioners’ intention for continued usage of the Internet of Medical Devices (IoMD): an empirical investigation
Manpreet Singh, Urvashi Tandon, Amit Mittal
Information Discovery and Delivery. 2023;
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
2 Lessons from the design, development and implementation of a three-dimensional (3D) neonatal resuscitation training smartphone application: Life-saving Instruction for Emergencies (LIFE app)
Conrad Wanyama, Shobhana Nagraj, Naomi Muinga, Timothy Tuti, Hilary Edgcombe, Anne Geniets, Niall Winters, Mike English, Jakob Rossner, Chris Paton
Advances in Simulation. 2022; 7(1)
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
3 Ethical, legal, and social aspects of symptom checker applications: a scoping review
Regina Müller, Malte Klemmt, Hans-Jörg Ehni, Tanja Henking, Angelina Kuhnmünch, Christine Preiser, Roland Koch, Robert Ranisch
Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy. 2022;
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
4 Availability and Content Analysis of Smartphone Applications on Conservative Dentistry and Endodontics Using Mobile Application Rating Scale (MARS)
Amal Roy, Prajna Pramod Nayak, Preeti R. Shenoy, Krishnaraj Somayaji
Current Oral Health Reports. 2022;
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
5 M-health Apps and Physical and Mental Health Outcomes of Sexual Minorities
Nick Drydakis
Journal of Homosexuality. 2022; : 1
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
6 Using Mobile Technologies Among Undergraduate Nursing Students for Academic Purposes in Tertiary Education
Alexis Harerimana,Ntombifikile Gloria Mtshali
CIN: Computers, Informatics, Nursing. 2021; 39(5): 257
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
7 Genesis of a New Generation of Telepractitioners: The COVID-19 Pandemic and Pediatric Speech-Language Pathology Services
Deborah R. Campbell,Howard Goldstein
American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology. 2021; : 1
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
8 Evolution of Telehealth Technology, Evaluations, and Therapy: Effects of the COVID-19 Pandemic on Pediatric Speech-Language Pathology Services
Deborah R. Campbell, Howard Goldstein
American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology. 2021; : 1
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
9 Smartphones and Educational Apps Use Among Medical Students of a Smart University Campus
K. Singh, S. Sarkar, U. Gaur, S. Gupta, O. P. Adams, B. Sa, M. A. A. Majumder
Frontiers in Communication. 2021; 6
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
10 Pilot of a questionnaire study regarding perception of undergraduate medical students towards online classes: Process and perspectives
UnnikrishnanK Menon,Suja Gopalakrishnan,CSumithra N. Unni,Riju Ramachandran,B Poornima,Anu Sasidharan,MS Ashika,Natasha Radhakrishnan
Journal of Family Medicine and Primary Care. 2021; 10(5): 2016
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
11 Mobile applications aiming to facilitate immigrants’ societal integration and overall level of integration, health and mental health. Does artificial intelligence enhance outcomes?
Nick Drydakis
Computers in Human Behavior. 2020; : 106661
[Pubmed] | [DOI]

Feasibility of a Mobile Meal Assistance Program for Direct Care Workers in Long-Term Care Facilities in South Korea

Dukyoo Jung,Jennie C De Gagne,Minkyung Lee,Hyesoon Lee,Kyuri Lee,Eunju Choi,Juyoun Chung
Clinical Interventions in Aging. 2020; Volume 15: 2019
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
13 Development of Simulation Methods in Biomedical Sciences - From Phantoms to Virtual Patients
Rasa Mladenovic,Dragana Dakovic,Kristina Mladenovic
Serbian Journal of Experimental and Clinical Research. 2020; 0(0)
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
14 Medical assessment in the age of digitalisation
Saskia Egarter,Anna Mutschler,Ara Tekian,John Norcini,Konstantin Brass
BMC Medical Education. 2020; 20(1)
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
15 Can mobile health apps replace GPs? A scoping review of comparisons between mobile apps and GP tasks
Apichai Wattanapisit,Chin Hai Teo,Sanhapan Wattanapisit,Emylia Teoh,Wing Jun Woo,Chirk Jenn Ng
BMC Medical Informatics and Decision Making. 2020; 20(1)
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
16 FOG Assisted Healthcare Architecture for Pre-Operative Support to Reduce Latency
Kumud Tiwari,Sachin Kumar,R.K. Tiwari
Procedia Computer Science. 2020; 167: 1312
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
17 The ‘connectaholic’ behind the curtain: medical student use of computer devices in the clinical setting and the influence of patients
Eric Clarke,Jane Burns,Catherine Bruen,Martina Crehan,Erica Smyth,Teresa Pawlikowska
BMC Medical Education. 2019; 19(1)
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
18 Smartphone as an Intervention to Intention-Behavior of Patient Care
Neelam Nakra,Mithilesh Pandey
Health Policy and Technology. 2019;
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
19 Effectiveness of mobile app as a teaching and learning tool
GauravR Sawarkar,PritiR Desai,PunamG Sawarkar
Journal of Indian System of Medicine. 2019; 7(2): 104
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
20 Role of smartphone technology in medical education in India
Ankit Chandra,Baridalyne Nongkynrih,SanjeevKumar Gupta
Indian Journal of Community and Family Medicine. 2019; 5(2): 103
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
21 A mobile device tool to assist the ECG interpretation based on a realistic 3D virtual heart simulation
Regina Célia Coelho,Nayara Consuelo Gomes Rangel Lourenço,Carlos Marcelo Gurjão de Godoy
SIMULATION. 2018; 94(6): 465
[Pubmed] | [DOI]
22 Mobile learning in medicine: an evaluation of attitudes and behaviours of medical students
Thomas J. G. Chase,Adam Julius,Joht Singh Chandan,Emily Powell,Charles S. Hall,Benedict Lyle Phillips,Ryan Burnett,Deborah Gill,Bimbi Fernando
BMC Medical Education. 2018; 18(1)
[Pubmed] | [DOI]


Similar in PUBMED
   Search Pubmed for
   Search in Google Scholar for
 Related articles
Access Statistics
Email Alert *
Add to My List *
* Registration required (free)

  In this article
Use of Mobile De...
Use of Mobile De...
Use of Mobile De...
Scope of Researc...
Article Figures
Article Tables

 Article Access Statistics
    PDF Downloaded1565    
    Comments [Add]    
    Cited by others 22    

Recommend this journal