In order to achieve these objectives, the CDS will bring together diverse stakeholders from the global disasters community to assess the current state of data exchange technologies (e.g. By combining the information gained in this CDS with future OGC Testbeds and Pilot Projects, the OGC and its members will demonstrate the richness, benefits, and value of using international standards to provide geospatial data in support of disaster This study and subsequent initiatives will show how data standards help stakeholders and decision makers gain new and beneficial perspectives into social, economic, and environmental issues related to disasters by providing access to an online network of resources that improve the sharing, use, and integration of information tied to geographic locations across the globe.The purpose of this Request for Information (RFI) is to gain a better understanding of the full potential of a Disaster SDI that could serve local, national, regional, and international stakeholders.Demonstrations are shared between 6-8 different organizations and show how standards based interoperability supports collaboration.Starting at the 15 and 45 of every hour, join one of our use cases and engage with developers from the leaders in interoperability. Because semantic interoperability is not the norm, challenge today's proven solutions and frameworks, and explore cutting-edge ideas in interoperability that will transform the exchange of health information.Is the future of healthcare destined to be incremental or will innovation and economics drive a great leap forward?Do D Instruction 8520.02 provides details on the processes to become a Do D approved PKI.
The information gained in the CDS will aid in developing a series of future pilots that will in turn advance the state of Spatial Data Infrastructures (SDIs) that support disaster risk reduction across the globe.This valuable resource includes more than 3000 definitions, 30 new organizations and 76 new references.Level 1 | Hall G | Booth 11955#Empower HITDiscover the HIMSS Interoperability Showcase – a premier 30,000-square-foot exhibition that demonstrates the interoperability imperative for connecting health and care.COAR has been working on issues of interoperability since its inception in 2009, beginning with the COAR Interoperability Project, which has produced a number of outputs that make the case for interoperability across repositories and with other systems and outline the priorities for repository interoperability in the future.The ability to effectively share, use, and re-use geospatial information and applications across and between governments and Non-Government Organizations (NGOs) in support of disaster response and resilience is dependent upon having a Spatial Data Infrastructure (SDI) already in-place when disaster strikes.While we have made great strides over the past generation, seamless, secure, nationwide interoperable health information exchange continues to elude us.Although there have been major investments and policies designed to drive standards development, interoperability, and health information exchange, significant barriers and challenges exist.Interoperability describes the extent to which systems and devices can exchange data and interpret that shared data. Learn about the various levels of interoperability from the HIMSS Board-approved definition.Explore basic information about interoperability and the players, concepts and systems that are involved in the health interoperability ecosystem. Learn More The newest edition of the HIMSS dictionary has been expanded to provide the most up-to-date terms and definitions from across the health information and technology community.The Open Geospatial Consortium (OGC) is bringing together key stakeholders in the natural hazards disaster communities to advance the emerging Disaster SDI by conducting a study and developing a set of pilots over the coming years.OGC's (CDS) will assess the current state of data and product exchange technologies as used in disaster planning, response, and recovery.