AoU Research Priorities Use Cases

Can foot amputation be prevented in diabetics with AI powered diagnosis?

Foot amputation is a major problem in diabetics in the south Asia. A small blister or ulcer in the foot can develop into a major complication where the foot/toe needs to be amputated. Due to lack of sensation in the foot, most of the time the injuries are unnoticed. An AI powered solution that involves sensors and certain preliminary tests to prematurely detect the risk of foot amputation in diabetics at an earlier stage would contribute a lot to reduce complications that might occur.

The remaining questions allow you to outline in more detail the information needed to address your research question. The series of questions allow up to five entries. If you have more than five entries, please try to prioritize them and enter the remainder in the final field. When done, click Submit at the bottom. No

Select your required Data Item #1, which is most important to your study. This would be an item that needs to be generated and collected from different sources using various procedures, tools, techniques, assays, etc. If not in the current selection, please enter it in the textbox below. Environmental exposure

By what method will Data Item #1 be obtained? This may Include procedures, tools, techniques, assays, and analytical approaches for the collection, measurement, or analysis of data. If you do not find the required method, you may enter it in the textbox below. Clinical diagnostic tests

Are there specifications that apply to the method by which Data Item #1 will be obtained, e.g., is the measurement taken once a year, every month, or some other variation? If you do not find your specification in the dropdown, you may enter it in the textbox below. Continuous monitoring

Data Item #2 Hemoglobin A1C (HbA1C)

Method #2 Blood test

Specification #2 At specified times anchored to the clinical event

If Data Item #3 was not in the dropdown, please enter it here Customised sensors installed on socks to detect a new foot ulcer or blister or to measure the depth of the wound at regular intervals

Method #3 Activity monitor

Specification #3 Continuous monitoring

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Idea No. 852