Intelligent Technologies for Wireless Healthcare Delivery

Submission Deadline: 15 May 2022 (closed)

Guest Editors

Dr. Manoj Kumar, University of Petroleum and Energy Studies, India.
Dr. Shivani Batra, KIET Group of Institutions, India.
Dr. Octavio Loyola-González, Altair Management Consultants, Spain.


Healthcare issues such as growing healthcare expenses, increasing life expectancy, and new pathological conditions are some of the world's most significant worries. Recent improvements in Information and Communications Technologies (ICT) offer inexpensive and efficient illness treatment and wellness in the residence, clinic, assisted living, and nursing facility environments. Effective treatment programs use scientific proof recommendations to enhance patient-specific therapeutic approaches and the provider-patient interaction, with an emphasis on preventing worsening and/or complications. The integration of wireless technology with traditional healthcare, including the assessment, surveillance, and medication of sickness, is changing care services. The number of instruments available for remotely monitoring and detecting illness is growing. The capacity to handle medications and health devices wirelessly is becoming more common. These developments imply that the community is on the verge of a healthcare transformation.

Despite this huge prospect and a substantial body of research, wireless healthcare poses a number of challenges, including rapid access to clinical data in several acute healthcare settings, energy-efficient sensor architecture, and standards for interference aspects of wireless systems, immunogenicity and "chronic implantability," system implementation, sensor nanofabrication, patient safety, and the case of emergencies sensing. The goal of this Special Issue on "Intelligent Technologies Wireless Healthcare Delivery" is to highlight cutting-edge research that reveals the fast-evolving face and environment of healthcare management and care delivery services enabled by wireless and sensor technologies. This special issue intends to discuss existing and developing trends, emphasize architectural, assessment, and accessibility concerns, and identify open issues and next actions for future advancements.


• Precision medicine and wireless health
• Policies and regulations
• Network architectures and platforms
• QoS Issues
• Applications and industrial trends
• Business model
• Security and privacy features
• Cost Analysis
• Integration of big data and ambient intelligence
• Energy-efficient protocols
• Sensors and wearables
• Ontology and semantic knowledge
• Technology convergence and standardization issues
• Machines learning and bioinformatics
• Uses of smartphones in health care

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