I would suggest the addition of Outlines as another technology that is used. Outlines differ from templates in that an outline is designed and customized before the point of care visit, but it is soft coded allowing changes to be made over time. Another difference is that in an outline instead of having text entry boxes like in a template the user selectes concepts from predefined soft coded lists. These lists represent a click-per-concept interface that is both fluid and powerful and does not involve the use of an atificial inteligence in the gathering of information. Outlines are used in several EMR's including ChartWare which is a product I have some personal experience with in the past.
The entire page is *bogus*.
1. "concept processing" is not a standard term in AI. If it was, you'd see lots of other pages linking here. For something that could more conventionally be called "concept processing" see the "processing" node of the workflow of e-discovery: http://edrm.net/
2. The whole thing is almost verbatim copied from a single EHR vendor's marketing materials, c.f. http://www.infor-med.com/concept-processing.htm. NPOV this ain't.
3. The notion of finding a precedential case that's most similar to a new case and offering to customize the precedential solution for the new case is properly called Case-based reasoning.
Suggestion: add one sentence on use of case-based reasoning in medicine to the case-based reasoning article. Either drop the "concept processing" article altogether, or replace it by an article on user interfaces for collection of structured, semi-structured, and unstructured data in medicine. —Preceding unsigned comment added by 184.108.40.206 (talk) 15:10, 14 July 2010 (UTC)