TITLE

Decision-support and intelligent tutoring systems in medical education

AUTHOR(S)
Frize, Monique; Frasson, Claude
PUB. DATE
August 2000
SOURCE
Clinical & Investigative Medicine;Aug2000, Vol. 23 Issue 4, p266
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
One of the challenges in medical education is to teach the decision-making process. This learning process varies according to the experience of the student and can be supported by various tools. In this paper we present several approaches that can strengthen this mechanism, from decision-support tools, such as scoring systems, Bayesian models, neural networks, to cognitive models that can reproduce how the students progressively build their knowledge into memory and foster pedagogic methods.
ACCESSION #
3529997

 

Related Articles

  • Switching costs in medical education. Wals, Kieran // Journal of Biomedical Research;Sep2013, Vol. 27 Issue 5, p435 

    A letter to the editor is presented in response to the article which discusses the decision making in the searching for the best medical education considering its financial costs.

  • ICEA Position Statement and Review: Informed Consent in Pregnancy and Childbirth.  // International Journal of Childbirth Education;Jun2001, Vol. 16 Issue 2, p34 

    No abstract available.

  • Decision analysis in medicine. Thornton, J. G.; Lilford, R. J.; Johnson, N. // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);4/25/92, Vol. 304 Issue 6834, p1099 

    Investigates the importance of decision analysis for well-trained doctors to avoid problems in medicine. Method for breaking down complex problems into manageable parts; Incorporation of decision analysis in medical curriculum; Reason for the preference of decision analysis to global decision...

  • MEDICAL EDUCATION AND CORPORATE SPONSORSHIP. Capozzi, James D.; Rhodes, Rosamond; Delsignore, Jeanne L. // Journal of Bone & Joint Surgery, American Volume;Jan2003, Vol. 85-A Issue 1, p168 

    Dr. A is an orthopaedic surgeon who specializes in joint replacement. His local detail representative tells him of a hip and knee course with an excellent faculty and a hands-on workshop. The representative offers to pay Dr. A's travel and lodging expenses as well as a $1000 stipend to...

  • Medical Students' Attitudes Towards Concordance in Medicine Taking: Exploring the Impact of an Educational Intervention. Thistlethwaite, J.E.; Raynor, D.K.; Knapp, P. // Education for Health: Change in Learning & Practice;Nov2003, Vol. 16 Issue 3, p307 

    Background and objectives: Concordance has been suggested as a new way of describing the agreement about medicine taking during the consultation process. The aim is a decision on management agreed on by both doctor and patient. As such it has strong links with shared decision-making and patient...

  • Quantitative Decision Tools in Medical Education. Alguire, Patrick C. // JAMA: Journal of the American Medical Association;5/12/2010, Vol. 303 Issue 18, p1812 

    A letter to the editor is presented in response to the article "Continuing Medical Education: Let the Guessing Begin," by R. H. Brook in a 2010 issue.

  • Quantitative Decision Tools in Medical Education. Brook, Robert H. // JAMA: Journal of the American Medical Association;5/12/2010, Vol. 303 Issue 18, p1812 

    A response by Robert H. Brook to a letter to the editor about his article "Continuing Medical Education: Let the Guessing Begin" in a 2010 issue is presented.

  • Explaining computation of predictive values: 2 x 2 table versus frequency tree. A randomized controlled trial [ISRCTN74278823]. Steckelberg, Anke; Balgenorth, Andrea; Berger, Jürgen; Mühlhauser, Ingrid // BMC Medical Education;2004, Vol. 4, p13 

    Background: Involving patients in decision making on diagnostic procedures requires a basic level of statistical thinking. However, innumeracy is prevalent even among physicians. In medical teaching the 2 x 2 table is widely used as a visual help for computations whereas in psychology the...

  • The Autopsy--A Few Thoughts. DUKE, MARTIN // Connecticut Medicine;Apr2011, Vol. 75 Issue 4, p245 

    The author discusses the benefits of performing autopsy as a medical and teaching tool in the U.S. and explains the drop in autopsy rates from 30-40% in the 1960s to less than six percent in the 1990s. He believes that the best way to prepare physicians-in-training and for clinical...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics