Making Sense of Computers in General PracticeBMJ 1995; 311 doi: https://doi.org/10.1136/bmj.311.6999.271 (Published 22 July 1995) Cite this as: BMJ 1995;311:271
- Mike Pringle
- professor of general practice, University of Nottingham
Deborah Allan, Chris Quinlan Radcliffe, pounds sterling15, pp 167, ISBN 1 85775 051 9
General practice computer systems are now commonplace--four in five practices have one. Most general practitioners must, therefore, be familiar with the basics but some will want a book that starts from zero and takes them to second base. Making Sense of Computers in General Practice is just such a book.
For those who have already started computerising there are, however, a wealth of issues to be faced. These include how best to use a computer in the consultation so …
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