- n. Plural form of PROM.
“In computer lingo 'hardware' is the physical objects you plug together to make the computer. 'software' is the programs you run to do stuff. 'firmware' is software that lives in PROMs -- programmable read-only memory.”
“It should be noted that in SI, “software” is really means complex technology, which can be software implemented on hardware, e.g., burned into PROMs or built into ASICs.”
“PROMs CPU boards in the E4500s but not ALL of them”
“For example, he said the The Royal National Orthopaedic Hospital in Stanmore, north London was "not so good compared to other hospitals" using some PROMs measures.”
“PROMs data, gleaned from others who have had surgery, will form one of many pieces of information.”
“Dr John Linnane, director of public health at NHS Warwickshire, said: "Whilst the PROMs data gave part of the context for Fast, Slow, Stop, decisions on individual cases were made by GPs and hospital consultants and were based on an individual's needs.”
“He also feared hospitals could shun complex operations if Patients Reported Outcome Measures PROMs data were mistakenly used by the Department of Health to push forward the Government's strategy of payment by results.”
“However, Prof Kay said that the one in four figure was based on PROMs questions asking about a patient's overall health and wellbeing - and not specifically about the knee.”
“One year on from the NHS becoming the first national health system in the world to routinely collect patient-reported outcome measures (PROMs), a new report highlights the potential for PROMs to transform the funding and management of health care.”
“The purpose of PROMs is to get patients 'own assessment of their health and health-related quality of life - they don't ask about patients' satisfaction with or experience of health services, or seek their opinions about how successful their treatment was.”
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