New updates and improvements to Ouva.
Ouva now integrates with the hospital ADT feeds to automatically receive the latest patient and bed requests. Ouva compares the requests to the actual live data it gathers from the bedside to predict and prevent patient flow delays.
We have revamped our camera integration to support cloud telemonitoring applications. Now, running Ouva is as simple as entering a link to a camera web stream.
We have moved our entire API to the more efficient and flexible GraphQL. As one of the industry-standards, GraphQL is a modern framework that allows building complex and quick interactions.
We released a brand new patient history page that displays all data from the previous patient stays. Administrators can identify past issues (e.g., falls, discharge delays) by reviewing the timeline of all events from all the beds patient has been admitted and transferred.
As we continue to add more insights by working together with nurses and physicians, here are a few things you can do today:
Ouva now detects chair sitting as a separate activity. You can see the new activity in the patient status and as a unique activity under mobility. Nurses can set additional alarms to alert nurses when high fall-risk patients leave the chair unattended.
Live view now visualizes the doors in the room.
Patient selection field in dashboard and room selection field in patients table now have autocomplete search.
We store each patient visit as a separate "patient session" from now on. That allows the dashboard (and patient live view) to always display the most up-to-date data related to the latest session and also opens up new possibilities for complex reporting in the upcoming patient history page.
Rooms and departments have their own view to list. Users with service role now can view create or update rooms and departments.
With this update, we have brought Ouva wayfinding to mobile devices. Scan the QR code the screen and take the same 3D wayfinding experience on the go - no app needed.
This update increases detection of user presence in front of the screens.
Starting with Dutch, Ouva dashboard now is enabled in multiple languages, including specific rules (gender rules, plural rules) and local date format support.
This is the first, versioned release of our platform beta.
We have completed role-based access functionality for our dashboard. This feature is developed with the least-privileged access methodology in mind. Currently, there are two roles: User and Service. The users without the Service role will not be able to access technical functionality such as Force-Leave, Sensor configuration and others.
This update brings a list of improvements to the map and speech interface and makes space for upcoming QR code/mobile release and voice capture improvements. We have replaced the old assistant interface with an improved one, and made several changes to the wayfinding system.
Verbal directions are now displayed on screen along with the route, in order to make it easier for people who prefer readable directions over maps.
For first-time users, clear directions and suggestions are given for how to use the system.
We have created permanent, color-coded wayshowing routes that display routes to chosen destinations. This allows visitors to quickly identify the way to common destinations without having to use voice or mobile directions.
Ouva will now display announcements set for each device on the dashboard. There is currently no limitation on length, but we recommend maximum 140 characters for readability.
Ouva will now display rotating suggestions after a few seconds for users to know how to get started.
Here are all the related changes:
You can now search by staff name. Here are a few examples:
We have added categorizations to paths as below.
In a planned future update, Ouva will let the person know that to get to an unauthorized destination, they need to check in with staff.
We have updated phrases to be shorter.
You can now narrow your search by floor. Here are a few examples:
You can combine it with building names as well.
You can search by room numbers in any available suite. If the room location is known, it will take you there, otherwise it will take you to the suite. Here are a few examples:
When you ask for a suite, it will now show the range of rooms in that suite next to its name.
You can now search by room or suite number. Here are a few examples:
As visitors may enter one building (e.g. from garage) while they need to get to another, they can now ask for a location combined with the building name as below:
If you ask for a specific building, you will now be taken to its lobby (if you are not in that building). If you are in the right building, Ouva will let you know.
This version improves voice capture performance
This update resolves a critical bug that caused the system to crash upon asking a question.
If you are going to a doctor’s office, you can search by the name of the staff. If set up for your facility, Ouva will navigate you directly to the office, otherwise it will take you to front desk for further help.
If you know the suite number you are going to, you can ask Ouva for it.