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Remote Patient Monitoring Systems, Wearable Internet of Medical Things Sensor Devices, and Deep Learning-based Computer Vision Algorithms in COVID-19 Screening, Detection, Diagnosis, and Treatment

Remote Patient Monitoring Systems, Wearable Internet of Medical Things Sensor Devices, and Deep... Based on an in-depth survey of the literature, the purpose of the paper is to explore remote patient monitoring systems, wearable Internet of Medical Things sensor devices, and deep learning-based computer vision algorithms in COVID-19 screening, detection, diagnosis, and treatment. In this research, previous findings were cumulated showing that preventive and predictive maintenance of medical connected objects in remote patient monitoring can integrate processed and analyzed health sensor data, and I contribute to the literature by indicating that wearable medical sensor devices can identify real-time changes of patient vital physiological parameters through Internet of Medical Things data sharing. Throughout January 2022, a quantitative literature review of the Web of Science, Scopus, and ProQuest databases was performed, with search terms including “COVID-19” + “remote patient monitoring systems,” “wearable Internet of Medical Things sensor devices,” and “deep learning-based computer vision algorithms.” As research published between 2019 and 2022 was inspected, only 165 articles satisfied the eligibility criteria. By taking out controversial or ambiguous findings (insufficient/irrelevant data), outcomes unsubstantiated by replication, too general material, or studies with nearly identical titles, I selected 31 mainly empirical sources. Data visualization tools: Dimensions (bibliometric mapping) and VOSviewer (layout algorithms). Reporting quality assessment tool: PRISMA. Methodological quality assessment tools include: AMSTAR, Dedoose, Distiller SR, and SRDR. Keywords: remote patient monitoring; Internet of Medical Things; COVID-19 http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png American Journal of Medical Research Addleton Academic Publishers

Remote Patient Monitoring Systems, Wearable Internet of Medical Things Sensor Devices, and Deep Learning-based Computer Vision Algorithms in COVID-19 Screening, Detection, Diagnosis, and Treatment

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Publisher
Addleton Academic Publishers
Copyright
© 2009 Addleton Academic Publishers
ISSN
2334-4814
eISSN
2376-4481
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Based on an in-depth survey of the literature, the purpose of the paper is to explore remote patient monitoring systems, wearable Internet of Medical Things sensor devices, and deep learning-based computer vision algorithms in COVID-19 screening, detection, diagnosis, and treatment. In this research, previous findings were cumulated showing that preventive and predictive maintenance of medical connected objects in remote patient monitoring can integrate processed and analyzed health sensor data, and I contribute to the literature by indicating that wearable medical sensor devices can identify real-time changes of patient vital physiological parameters through Internet of Medical Things data sharing. Throughout January 2022, a quantitative literature review of the Web of Science, Scopus, and ProQuest databases was performed, with search terms including “COVID-19” + “remote patient monitoring systems,” “wearable Internet of Medical Things sensor devices,” and “deep learning-based computer vision algorithms.” As research published between 2019 and 2022 was inspected, only 165 articles satisfied the eligibility criteria. By taking out controversial or ambiguous findings (insufficient/irrelevant data), outcomes unsubstantiated by replication, too general material, or studies with nearly identical titles, I selected 31 mainly empirical sources. Data visualization tools: Dimensions (bibliometric mapping) and VOSviewer (layout algorithms). Reporting quality assessment tool: PRISMA. Methodological quality assessment tools include: AMSTAR, Dedoose, Distiller SR, and SRDR. Keywords: remote patient monitoring; Internet of Medical Things; COVID-19

Journal

American Journal of Medical ResearchAddleton Academic Publishers

Published: Jan 1, 2022

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