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electronic paper


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PDF

 

'electronic paper' can also refer to...

electronic paper

electronic paper

Transition from paper to electronic inpatient physician notes

On the use(fulness) of paper and electronic dictionaries

Paper- and computer-based workarounds to electronic health record use at three benchmark institutions

Dictionary Use and EFL Learning. A Contrastive Study of Pocket Electronic Dictionaries and Paper Dictionaries

GP trainees’ in-consultation information-seeking: associations with human, paper and electronic sources

A comparison of electronic records to paper records in mental health centers

The marginal value of pre-visit paper reminders when added to a multifaceted electronic health record based quality improvement system

Reducing Errors from the Electronic Transcription of Data Collected on Paper Forms: A Research Data Case Study

Comparing Paper-based with Electronic Patient Records: Lessons Learned during a Study on Diagnosis and Procedure Codes

Paper or Electronic? The Role of Dictionary Form in Language Reception, Production and the Retention of Meaning and Collocations

Usability of an innovative and interactive electronic system for collection of patient-reported data in axial spondyloarthritis: comparison with the traditional paper-administered format

The feasibility of paper-based Tracking Codes and electronic medical record systems to monitor tobacco-use assessment and intervention in an Individual Practice Association (IPA) Model health maintenance organization (HMO)

Haunted Media: Electronic Presence from Telegraphy to Television. By Jeffrey Sconce. (Durham: Duke University Press, 2000. x, 257 pp. Cloth, $54.95, isbn 0-8223-2553-5. Paper, $18.95, isbn 0-8223-2572-1.)

 

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Quick Reference

A technology which attempts to mimic normal paper. The best example of this is the Portable Document Format (PDF) popularized by Adobe, which enables a wide variety of documents to be converted to PDF and reproduced on a screen by PDF viewers. The term was frequently used in the late 1980s to describe other technologies which are now defunct.

Subjects: Computing.


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