iCrowdNewswire Feb 4, 2021 8:00 AM ET
Altamonte Springs, Florida, February 4, 2021 – Twisted Ceptors Corporation, a healthcare solution provider, announces new technology and services using their MIMIC network that is enabling the secure transmission of mobile medical images and reports to providers, allowing doctors to quickly view diagnostic studies without patients leaving their homes.
MIMIC has successfully created a mobile radiology office by utilizing its MDRIVE “edge” technology that immediately sends studies and reports directly to the company’s vendor neutral archive. This new feature completely eliminates USB storage sticks, bulk data transfers and incomplete study uploads. The MIMIC social radiology network shares diagnostic images instantly. Using low-cost communication devices with financial-grade security and encryption, combined with 5G-capable network connectivity and the MIMIC cloud, mobile imaging technologists can send the study to the physician before leaving their patient.
“We believe this sets us apart from any other vendor in this marketplace. To provide a totally free service that continues to support our mandate of improving patient care through cooperative sharing is a game changer,” says Michael A. Muscato, Founder.
About Twisted Ceptors
For more than 35 years, Twisted Ceptors has built a successful track record of architecting, developing, and implementing highly scalable transaction processing software and technology for enterprise level companies across all industries. Our experience includes developing software licensed to entities that currently process 70% of Medicare Part A/B claims and 100% of national Durable Medical Equipment (DME) claims as well as enterprise integration tools running in several fortune 100 companies. The company’s latest solution, MIMIC, is the first truly secure, nationwide interoperable diagnostic imaging and report sharing eco-system. For more information visit www.onmimic.com.
Mary Beth Massat
Keywords: image sharing, mobile ultrasound, medical imaging, interoperability, radiology, image storage