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Gem, a leading blockchain platform provider, has announced a Revenue Cycle Management Pilot that runs on the Gem Health Network and also unveiled its core product GemOS, a flexible blockchain platform.
An Original Research White Paper by ARK Invest + Gem
Gem’s founder and CEO, Micah Winkelspecht, is bullish about blockchain and the potential to improve healthcare outcomes. A visionary who founded Gem in 2014, Winkelspecht launched Gem as a blockchain application platform to transform the way companies and industries connect to solve impossible problems. Gem is one of the few blockchain companies strategically positioned to accelerate healthcare outcomes, grounded by a foundational application platform.
Could distributed ledger technology solve some thorny interoperability problems?
Gem , a blockchain application platform announced that it has taken up the role of title sponsorship for a first-of-its-kind conference ‘Distributed: Health’ that will explore the edge of blockchain innovation in the healthcare industry.
On the bright side, blockchain could provide some relief to the ransomware problem, Micah Winkelspecht, founder and CEO of blockchain …
If there is already a market and a trusted intermediary, there isn’t as much to be gained by creating a network that looks exactly the same but with replacing the intermediary, as the intermediary often does more than just pass data. However, there isn’t a clear intermediary in all circumstances that would benefit from one. These circumstances tend to include peer to peer transactions where all the participants do not 100% trust each other, for instance, in trade finance. This creates a marketplace like mechanism, without the need for an intermediary while requiring a high level of trust. Implementing a blockchain in this model is then much cheaper, faster and less cumbersome than setting up a new intermediary.
Here are 119 entrepreneurs in the healthcare space who are innovating in the medical, IT, consumer and medical professional fields.
Healthcare is widely recognized among global leaders as a key policy issue. Yet health information and medical records technologies which are pivotal to the access and delivery of quality, cost-effective care to millions across the globe remain mired in a slow state of advancement. This inadequacy has sparked questions about the potential role of blockchain technology as a digital record-keeping system, all with the hopes of accelerating the progress of electronic medical records (EMR) innovation.