Medical Practice Electrical equipment | Standards Michigan

Medical Practice Electrical equipment

Medical research and clinical healthcare delivery enterprises are found to enjoy the "halo-effect" of an affiliation with a college or university because patients and families believe that cutting edge care--in the case of rare diseases--is developed in large research university hospitals. Conversely, university medical schools need patients for instructional purposes.


Medical Practice Electrical equipment

January 1, 2020
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“The Agnew Clinic” | Thomas Eakins (1889)

One of the subcommittees of International Electrotechnical Commission Technical Committee 62 (IEC TC/62) released a redline (candidate revision) that is open for public review.   University affiliated medical research and healthcare delivery enterprises are large stakeholders in this space so we keep pace by collaborating with the IEEE Education & Healthcare Facilities Committee (E&H).

Information about the redline is linked below:

Common aspects of electrical equipment used in medical practice equipment

Comments are due January 24th.

It is our custom to collaborate with the US National Committee to the International Electrotechnical Commission (USNA/IEC) primarily, though we have significant professional relationships with academic scholars in other nations through the IEEE Standards Association and the E&H Committee.  We are happy to discuss any consensus product, any day at 11 AM Eastern time, however the expertise for responding to invitations for public comment like this is usually present during the E&H Committee meetings which take place four times monthly in European and American time zones.

Issue: [11-66]

Category: Electrical, Healthcare Facilities, International

Colleagues: Mike Anthony, Jim Harvey, Giuseppe Parise, Luigi Parise, Massimo Mitolo


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