314e is committed to being ahead of the curve by being experts in emerging data interoperability standards, like FHIR, and coordinating with the needs of healthcare businesses to make data interoperable. Data transparency, mobile applications and ever-changing healthcare regulations have required the healthcare industry to address the need for interoperability among systems. 

FHIR: Fast Healthcare Interoperability Resources

A next generation standards framework created by HL7, FHIR combines the best features of HL7’s v2, v3 and CDA product lines while leveraging the latest web standards and having a tight focus on ease of implementation.

FHIR solutions are built from a set of modular components called “resources”. These resources can easily be assembled into working systems that solve real world clinical and administrative problems at a fraction of the price of existing alternatives. FHIR is suitable for use in a wide variety of contexts – mobile phone apps, cloud communications, EHR based data sharing, server communication in large institutional healthcare providers, and much more.


314e staff is deeply involved in creating solutions using FHIR.


Additional Healthcare Interoperability Standards

OMOP CDM: The Observational Medical Outcomes Partnership Common Data Model

The OMOP Common Data Model allows for the systematic analysis of disparate observational databases. The concept behind this approach is to transform data contained within those databases into a common format (data model) as well as a common representation (terminologies, vocabularies, coding schemes), and then perform systematic analyses using a library of standard analytic routines that have been written based on the common format.

We have experience in combing both administrative claims and EHR data to produce evidence-based data streams that can be used for data analytics and support collaborative research across data sources.

USCDI: U.S. Core Data for Interoperability

US Core Data for Interoperability (USCDI) and its proposed expansion process aim to achieve the goals set forth in the Cures Act (21st Century Cures Act (Cures Act) defines interoperability in the context of health information technology) by specifying a common set of data classes that are required for interoperable exchange and identifying a predictable, transparent and collaborative process for achieving those goals.

314e consultants understand the need for the entire healthcare community to collectively work toward defining the data that needs to be exchangeable by prioritizing the development of technical standards and implementation guidance to support the exchange of data, and, ultimately, implementing those capabilities in health IT at the point of care.

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