Tuesday, July 25, 2017
 
 
By Taran Volckhausen
The fundamentals of quantum mechanics don't permit you to store information on the quantum-computing machine itself. While you could convert its data for storage on traditional devices, such as the solid-state hard drive, you would need to process an nearly infinite amount of information, which would require an impossible amount of space and energy to achieve. However, there could be a solution, but it requires us to look within. Not in a hippy-dippy "finding yourself" sort of way, but rather the double helix code found in humans and almost all other organisms: DNA.   [READ MORE]
 

 
LML: CNS HEALTHCARE
by Clip Syndicate
 
ALZHEIMER'S DISEASE AFFECTS MILLIONS OF AMERICANS EVERY DAY   [READ MORE]
 
10 p.m. Local pharmacist not stuck on vitamin patches   [READ MORE]
 
Healthcare is finally beginning to see big shifts in technology use, and the face of healthcare is changing rapidly. Electronic Health Records (EHR) are becoming the norm, with about 67% of all providers now using digital patient records. While these changes are ultimately for the best, there can be some challenges and growing pains that accompany technology as it makes its way into practices and hospitals. If you're a nurse coping with new expectations in a digital world, you might be unsure as to how best to adapt to the new way of doing things. While each organization is different in how they train nurses to work with new technology, here are 4 tech tips for nurses that can help make the transition more seamless, no matter what organization you work for.   [READ MORE]
 
 
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