School of Medicine
Showing 1-20 of 23 Results
Instructional Designer, SoM - Information Resources & Technology
Current Role at Stanford Kim is an Instructional Designer in the School of Medicine. She consults with SoM faculty to design and develop online courses for Continuing Medical Education. Kim holds a Ph.D. and M.Ed. in Curriculum and Instruction with an emphasis in Instructional Design and Science Education from the University of South Florida. Her undergraduate degree is in biology from the University of Colorado. She formerly worked for Stanford Health Care as a Program Manager and Education Specialist in Graduate Medical Education.
Specialties: instructional design; online education; medical education; residency education; secondary and adult education; health care; higher education; mixed methods research; qualitative research
Computing Info Systems Analyst, Radiology - Diagnostic Radiology
Current Role at Stanford 3D Technologist at 3DQ Laboratory. I am very much involved in improving and developing new processing methods and protocols. Additionally I have been implementing many technological changes which minimize our footprint and streamline our workflow. Examples of how this is being done are promoting a server-based strategy for workflow and consolidating non-server functions into fewer PCs. The non-server functions are almost all available from any PC through VNC clients which essentially has made everything operate like a server-based system (with the exception of only 1 user at a time).
The future of the 3DQ Lab might include the ability to do everything from remote locations as well.
Ronald D. Watkins
Senior Research Engineer, Rad/Radiological Sciences Laboratory
Current Role at Stanford My current position is Senior Research Associate in the Radiological Sciences Laboratory in the Department of Radiology at Stanford School of Medicine. I provide hardware, systems, and general technical support for a group of 10 Faculty members and many students and post docs in the development of advanced medical imaging and image guided interventions. My training background is primarily in RF and electrical engineering and I spent more than 25 years in the commercial diagnostic imaging industry. Most of the projects I am currently working on involve high field MRI (3 Tesla and above), Magnetic Resonance Guided Focused Ultrasound, and other hybrid systems involving ultrasound imaging, therapeutic ultrasound or positron emission tomography combined with MRI. I have ongoing collaborations with many other medical research institutes and Universities around the world. I currently have 39 issued US patents
Director, Informatics Services, Med/Center for Clinical Informatics
Bio Susan C. Weber, PhD is Director of Informatics Systems and Software Development for the Stanford Center for Clinical Informatics. Dr. Weber has been a member of the STRIDE project team since its inception, and is the principal developer of many of STRIDE's core systems. Dr. Weber has a PhD in Computer Science and 20 years' experience as a professional software developer.
Julie J. White
Associate DFA, Medicine
Current Role at Stanford Division Manager
Senior Research Scientist, Peds/Research Administration
Current Role at Stanford Senior Research Scientist
Program Manager, Surgery - Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery
Current Role at Stanford Program Manager
Social Sci Res Assoc, Medicine - Med/Stanford Prevention Research Center
Current Role at Stanford Research Associate with the Stanford Prevention Research Center
Program Director of the Well Living Laboratory
Ronald J. Wong
Sr Res Scientist-Basic Ls, Pediatrics - Neonatology
Current Role at Stanford Senior Research Scientist
Sr. Software Developer, Health Research and Policy - Biostatistics
Current Role at Stanford Working within the School of Medicine, I am developing solutions for the Stanford Bone Marrow Transplant, Lymphoma, and Cancer Institute Research Databases
My Stanford Projects:
- Stanford Cancer Center Research Database (SCIRDB)
Developed a web-based platform to integrate data from the Stanford Cancer Institute (EPIC/Clarity), Stanford Tumor Registry, STRIDE (Tissue Bank & Pre-EPIC Data), and several other systems into a "one-stop shop" for data analysis and annotation by cancer researchers. This cohort-driven system allows users to focus on their patients of interest and provides free-text search of all their notes, reports and narratives as well as a timeline-based view of all events for a patient. Easy exports allow for data analysis in biostatistical tools and the system can perform complex analysis using the open-source R statistical software as a service.
- Lymphoma Program Project (LPP)
Rearchitected an existing legacy database system that tracks Stanford's Non-Hodgkins and Hodgkins Lymphoma cases back to the late 1960's. Enables clinicians to track diagnosis, courses of treatment, long-term follow-up, and clinical responses to the diseases.
- Bone Marrow Transplant Program
Developed replacement web-enabled database based on legacy system in place since 1980s that enhanced data capture abilities by leveraging data feeds from BMT Clinic and Stanford Hospital. Also enabled electronic form submission to national transplant databank via XML-based web-services.
- Transplant Arteriosclerosis, Viral and Host Mechanisms
Developed web-based application and reporting systems Gathered requirements, translated requirements into technical specifications, built reporting tools, designed table schemas, migrated database tables from Access to Oracle, normalizing and validating data in the process. Wrote all SQL scripts for automating data migration.
- Stanford Asian Pacific Program in Hypertension and Insulin Resistance (SAPPHIRe)
Provided on-going maintenance for the project by uploading data, generating reports for statistical analysis and modifying table schema to incorporate new measurements such as creatinine.
- GenePad Project
Developed a web-based tool for quality assurance of scanned form data that allows users to view scanned input and validate it before storing it into final database tables. The tool dynamically configures itself by examining the structure of the database.